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Full text of "Taps"

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1959 



TAPS 




ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF CLEMSO 




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A & M COLLEGE, CLEMSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



1959 TAPS 



C L E M S O N 



PHOTOGRAPHIC PROLOGUE 
















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Clemson — students, professors, instructors, alumni 
. . . men, women, boys, girls . . . studies, books, 
laboratories, classrooms, dorms . . . cows, horses, 
sheep, cars, cars, cars . . . movies, television, 
bridge, poker . . . sports, dances, organization 
clubs . . . agriculture, architecture, arts, engi- 
neering, sciences, textiles . . . Tillman, Riggs, 
Earle, Brackett, Hardin Halls, Poole Center . . . 
canteen, post office, lounge, dining hall, library 
... he displays many faces and many personal- 
ties from his resting place in the rolling foothills 
of the Blue Ridge. He is 4,000 hearts, 4,000 per- 
sons who live, breathe, learn, grow, and mature. 





Clemson is togetherness. Being one of the crowd, having a 
sense of belonging, feeling that you fit in with the group, 
sharing a cup of coffee in the early morning or during that 
afternoon break, standing in one or the other of numerous 
lines as the year begins and progresses, worrying when the 
team seems to be in trouble — the big game means so much, 
clapping and cheering to the welcome sounds of "Tiger 
Rag" — your pep song. 







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Clemson can be loneliness and solitude. The quiet afternoon when 
you choose to study away from the hustle and bustle of the dorms, 
the extra time in late afternoon when you have lab work waiting for 
you, -the solitary trip across the ocean of concrete to the laundry, 
the foggy night when you're alone with your thoughts, the trip to 
class across a deserted campus, the elusive moment when the 
solution to a problem seems clear. 





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Clemson is emotion. The tension and anxiety of the 
players' bench, the joy and thrill when things go 
your way, the fun of sharing and remembering 
those priceless, carefree moments as a student, pleas- 
ure of seeing a future Clemson man and a present- 
day co-ed, sometimes painful knowledge that you've 
arrived on campus as you undergo an initiation. 



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Clemson is social-partying, having a good time. It is the swish of 
evening dresses, the proper black of tuxedos, the sounds from the 
bandstand, intermissions, houseparties, the informality and the for- 
mality of a big weekend. It is the warm afterglow and bubbling spirits 
when friends meet for an after-dance party. The night is over all too 
soon. It is the excited, then hushed, always enthralled audience at 
a Hampton concert. It is you and your friends at play. 




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Clemson is half remembered, seldom no- 
ticed abstractions. The stairs you climb 
continually, the story in minutiae of your 
college life — on the go. The trip down- 
town to the flick or to Dans and the re- 
turn journey back by the Y while over all 
still stands the main tower, benevolent in 
its age and a watchful symbol of your 
present life. The woven textures, patterns, 
angles, geometry, and lines encountered in 
classrooms. The quadrangle wall which is 
the center of the dormitory complex and 
in a way, of your day. 











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Clemson Is that grand old man, Tom Clem- 
son, and his spirit. Brooding, pensive, ap- 
prehensive, and joyous, he watches his 
dreams unfold as his namesake grows. He 
sees its physical face change as new merges 
with the old. Raw earth is churned up and a 
new structure rises to house a newly formed 
school or department or to augment inade- 
quate facilities. Your school changes, grows, 
becomes greater. So, in a real sense, do you. 
Tom Clemson welcomed you; he remains to 
bid you godspeed when your college career 
draws to a close. 



17 





TABLE OF CONTENTS 





ACADEMIC 


20 


• Administration 


22 


• Faculty 


32 


• Schools 


52 



FEATURES 



ACTIVITIES 



106 



• CLASSES 


146 


• Juniors 


148 


• Sophomores 


164 


• Freshmen 


178 



200 



18 




TABLE OF CONTENTS 






SPORTS 



MILITARY 



240 



280 





306 


• Leadership 


308 


• Service 


312 


• Honoraries 


319 


• Professionals 


331 


• Regionals 


367 


• Religious 


375 


• YMCA 


383 




390 



19 




ACADEMIC 



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Dr. Robert Franklin Poole, our venerable and es- 
teemed president for eighteen years, terminated an 
exemplary life as educator, scholar, administrator, and 
gentleman on June 6, 1958. Dr. Poole and Clemson 
College were born the same year. As both institutions 
grew and prospered, they encountered each other, loved 
each other, and became so closely associated that they 
were often regarded as one. Dr. Poole remains with 
Clemson in its physical evidence, its atmosphere, and 
its spirit. His personality remains indelibly stamped on 
the college. 

His eighteen years as president of Clemson were 
great years of progress for the college. At the beginning 
of his presidency he had the difficult task of guiding 
the college through the rough war period and the era 
of postwar inflation. In more recent years he supervised 
Clemson's transition from a small state school to a 
major educational institution. His activities along these 
lines and all of his presidential activities were charac- 
terized by capable leadership, wise administration, and 
careful planning for the future. 

His tall, elegant figure, his great wisdom, his guid- 
ance, his warm smile, his casual charm— everything that 
Dr. Poole represented— will be sorely missed. Quoting 
from one of the many post-mortem articles concerning 
this eminent leader: "Robert Franklin Poole's legacy 
is a greater, more prosperous, and happier South Caro- 
lina. His memory, his works, and his spirit of Clemson 
will linger with the untold generations to come. His 
monument is Clemson." 



In Memoriam 

DR. ROBERT FRANKLIN POOLE 






23 




ROBERT COOK EDWARDS, PRESIDENT 



24 



Clemson College Board of Trustees 



The Board of Trustees is composed of thirteen members whose primary func- 
tion is to govern the affairs of Clemson College. Established per provisions of 
the Thomas G. Clemson will, their duties embrace the overall functions, execu- 
tive administration, and financial considerations of the college. 

A cross section of agriculture, engineering, industry, professions, and business 
is represented on the board. These members draw on experience, wisdom, and 
knowledge in shaping their course of action. 

Seven lifetime members, R. M. Cooper, T. B. Young, Sr., E. A. Brown, J. F. 
Byrnes, P. Sanders, C. E. Daniel, U. Smith, and six members selected by the 
General Assembly to serve four year terms, W. A. Barnette, R. S. Campbell, A. 
M. Oualtlebaum, R. Stoddard, J. F. McLaurin, and T. W. Thornhill comprise 
the Board. The president of the Board is elected from the seven lifetime members. 

This governing body sets the general policy of the college, approves the courses 
of study, expenditure of funds, and directs the details of executive action through 
the President of the college. 




R. M. COOPER, president 




v. a. barnette 
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E. A. BROWN 
P. SANDERS 



J. F. BYRNES 
W. SMITH 



R. S. CAMPBELL 
R. STODDARD 



C. E. DANIEL 
T. W. THORNHILL 



J. F. McLAURIN 
T. B.YOUNG, SR. 



25 




! 



FRANCIS MARION KINARD, LITT.D., Dean of the College 



WALTER THOMPSON COX, Dean of Students 





I 



MELFORD A. WILSON, Comptroller 





KENNETH NOTLEY VICKERY, Registrar 



JOHN WALLACE G. GOURLAY, Director of Libraries 



GUSTAVE ERNEST METZ, Assistant to the President 




EXECUTIVE OFFICERS 

Ror.iRi Cook Edwards, B.S Acting President 

Francis Marion Kinard, A.M., Liit.D. . Dean of the College 
Walter Thompson Cox, B.S. . . Dean of Student Affairs 
Mi i i ori) A. Wilson, B.S. in Commerce . . Comptroller 

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS AND STAFF 
PRESIDENT'S OFFICE 

Robert Cook Edwards, B.S Acting President 

Gustave Ernest Metz, ALA. . . Assistant to the President 
Virginia Earle Shanklin, A.B. . Secretary to the President 

ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION 

Francis Marion Kinard, A.M., Litt.D. . Dean of the College 

LIBRARY STAFF 

John Wallace Gordon Gourlay, B.A., B.L.S., A.M.L.S.— 

Director of the Library 

SlDELLE BOUKNIGHT ELLIS, B.S., B.S. ill L.S.— 

Assistant Circulation Librarian 
John Goodman, B.S., B.S. in L.S. . . Assistant Librarian 

Lois Jones Goodman, B.S Cataloger 

Cornalia Ayer Graham, B.S Librarian 

John B. Howell, Jr., B.A., B.A. in L.S., M.S. - 

Assistant Librarian 
Faye Juliette Mitchell, A.B. . . Asquisitions Librarian 

Muriel Gipson Rutledge, B.S. — 

Science and Technology Librarian 

Mary Elaine Schaap, A.B., ALA. — 

Government Documents Librarian 
Mary Conrad Stevenson, A.B. . Head Catalog Department 
Walter Thompson Cox, B.S. . . Dean of Student Affairs 

REGISTRAR'S OFFICE 

Kenneth Notley Vickery, B.S Registrar 

Reginald Justin Berry, B.S. — 

Assistant Registrar and Director of Admissions 

Helen Coker, A.B Recorder 



William Richard Mattox, B.S. . . Admissions Counselor 
STUDENT CENTER AND Y. M. C. A. 

Preston Brooks Holtzendorff, Jr., LL.B. — 

General Secretary, Y. M. C. A. 
John Roy Cooper, M.A. . . . Director of Student Center 

and Associate Y. M. C. A. Secretary 
Nash Newton Gray, B.S Assistant Secretary 

STUDENT AID AND PLACEMENT 

Davis Gregory Hughes, M.Ed. — 

Director of Student Aid and Placement 

ATHLETIC STAFF 

Frank James Howard, B.S. — 

Director of Athletics and Head Coach 

Robert Morgan Jones, B.S Assistant Coach 

James Banks McFadden, B.S Assistant Coach 

Covington McMillan, M.S Assistant Coach 

Peter Press Maravich, A.B., M.S. . . . Basketball Coach 

Robert William Smith, B.S Assistant Coach 

James Donald Wade, B.S Assistant Coach 

Charles Fletcher Waller, A.B Assistant Coach 

Eugene Perritt Willimon, B.S. . . . Business Manager 

ADMINISTRATION OF BUSINESS AND FINANCIAL AFFAIRS 

Melford A. Wilson, B.S. in Commerce . . . Comptroller 
Andrew Joseph Brown, B.S. . Staff Assistant to Comptroller 

Graham Hamilton Hill Budget Officer 

Kenny Rixie Helton Internal Auditor 

John William Shinn . Methods and Procedure Supervisor 

ACCOUNTING DIVISION 

Trescott Newton Hinton, B.A. . . . Chief Accountant 

Joseph Shelor Walker, B.S Bursar 

Vivian Raymond Harrell IBM Supervisor 








HENRY HILL, Director of Auxiliary Enterprises 



GREG HUGHES, Director of Student Aid and Placement 



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PERSONNEL DIVISION 

John Baker Gentry, Jr., B.S., Ed.M. . Director of Personnel 
Charles Wallace Lott Job Analyst 

PHYSICAL PLANT DIVISION 

David Joseph Watson, B.S. . . Director of Physical Plant 
James Cleveland Carey, Jr., B.S. — 

Superintendent of Grounds 
Ralph Simpson Collins, B.E.E. . Superintendent of Utilities 
Louis Alexander Edwards, B.S. — 

Superintendent of Buildings 
Earl H. Swain, B.S. — 

Superintendent of Planning and Engineering 

PURCHASING DIVISION 
Earl Spencer Liberty, B.A. . . . Director of Purchasing 

AUXILIARY ENTERPRISES 

Henry Hughes Hill, Jr., B.S. — 

Director of Auxiliary Enterprises 

Thomas Roy Rhymes Manager, Laundry 

Luther J. Fields, B.S. . . Manager, Student Food Service 
Henry Wordsworth Rimmer . . . Dormitory Manager 

ADMINISTRATION OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Walter Thompson Cox, B.S. . . Dean of Student Affairs 
Robert Cole Bradley, B.S. . . Athletic Publicity Director 

Billy Hugh Wilhelm, A.B. — 

Baseball Coach and Director of Intramural Sports 

STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE 

Judson Elam Hair, M.D. — 

Director of Student Health Service 
Myrtle Dean .... X-Ray and Laboratory Technician 

Ruth Durham, R.N Director of Nurses 

Gladys Mitchell, R.N Clinical Supervisor 




HENRY RIMMER, Director of Dormitories 




DR. JUDSON HAIR, Director of Student Health 





TRESCOTT HINTON, Chief Accountant 



JOHN GENTRY, Director of Personnel 



29 





TOM S. MILLFORD, '29; president 



PATRICK N. CALHOUN, '32; president-elect 



Clemson Alumni Association Grows Greater With Clemson 





JESS W. JONES, '37; vice president 



JOE SHERMAN, '34; director, alumni relations 



30 




DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF CLEMSON ALUMNI AND CLEMSON COLLEGE, THE 
CLEMSON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STRIVES TO MAINTAIN FELLOWSHIP AND TO KEEP ALIVE 
A SENTIMENT OF AFFECTION FOR CLEMSON COLLEGE; TO UNITE FORMER STUDENTS BY A 
COMMON TIE; TO FOSTER AMONG FORMER STUDENTS A GENUINE REGARD FOR ONE 
ANOTHER; AND TO ACTIVELY PROMOTE THE WELFARE AND DEVELOPMENT OF CLEMSON 
COLLEGE. 

THE PRINCIPAL AND ALL-INCLUSIVE PROJECT OF THE ASSOCIATION IS THE CLEMSON 
ALUMNI LOYALTY FUND, A LIVING ENDOWMENT PROGRAM OF ANNUAL ALUMNI GIVING 
THAT ASSURES THE CONTINUITY OF THE ALUMNI PROGRAM AND HELPS INSURE THE 
EDUCATIONAL EXCELLENCE OF CLEMSON COLLEGE. 

THE ALUMNI PROGRAM INCLUDES THE ALUMNI PUBLICATIONS, THE MAINTENANCE 
OF ALUMNI RECORDS, HOMECOMING, REUNIONS, THE ALUMNI PLACEMENT SERVICE, LOCAL 
CLUB ACTIVITIES, AND INNUMERABLE SERVICES TO INDIVIDUAL ALUMNI. 

THE CLEMSON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION IS YOUR ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. ALL ALUMNI 
ARE INVITED TO SUPPORT THE OBJECTIVES OF THE ASSOCIATION AND TO AVAIL THEM- 
SELVES OF THE MANY AND VARIED SERVICES IT RENDERS IN BEHALF OF THE FORMER 
STUDENTS OF CLEMSON COLLEGE. 

CLEMSON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



31 



The faculty - - teachers, trainers, lecturers, authors 




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Department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology 




AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS: Boyd, V. A.; Aull, G. H.; Bauknight, L. M.j Todd, B. J. Standing: 
Brown, E. E.; Stepp, J. M. 

Department of Agricultural Education 



Monroe, James B., M.S professor, head of department 

Stribling, Bruce H., M.S associate professor 

White, Thomas A., Ph.D professor 



Aull, George H., Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 

Bauknight, Lehman M., Jr., M.S. 

associate professor 

Boyd, Virgil A., M.S. A. 

associate professor 

Brown, Ernest E., Ph.D. 

associate professor 

Stepp, James M., Ph.D. 

professor 

Todd, Boyd J., M.S. 

associate professor 



Training in Agricultural Economics 
and Rural Sociology prepares students 
wholly or in part lor farming; managing 
farms; appraising land; marketing activ- 
ities; supervising agricultural loan de- 
partments in private banks; directing 
farmer cooperatives; educational work as 
teachers or manufacturers of agricultural 
implements, fertilizers; organizational 
and publicity work; research work in 
farm management, farm, credit, taxation, 
marketing, farm population and rural 
life trends; farm planning work for the 
Soil Conservation Service; and for oper- 
ating numerous enterprises where a 
knowledge of economic principles is an 
essential supplement to knowledge of 
the technical requirements of the busi- 
ness. 




AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION: White, T. A.; Stribling, B. H.; Monroe, J. B.; Kirkly, F. E. 
Bowen, W. C. 



The majority of the graduates in Agri- 
cultural Education are employed to teach 
Vocational Agriculture in the public 
schools as sponsored by State Depart- 
ment and United States Office of Educa- 
tion. The curriculum, however, is well 
balanced with training in related fields 
and many graduates enter general farm- 
ing and other agricultural educational 
or business occupations. Employment op- 
portunities for graduates in Agricultural 
Education are excellent and for a num- 
ber of years the demand for these grad- 
uates has exceeded the supply. 

After a few years of teaching experi- 
ence many graduates have advanced in 
the teaching profession or have entered 
related agricultural work such as farm 
credit, agricultural extension work, soil 
conservation and other government 
agencies. 



33 



Department of Agricultural Engineering 




AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING: Craig, J. L; Anderson, J. H.; Snell, A. W.; McLeod, H. E.; 
Wilson, T. V.; Rogers, E. B. 

Department of Agronomy and Soils 

Collings, Gilbeart H., Ph.D professor, head of department 

Bovkin, William, B.S., Ph.D associate professor 

Craddock, Garnet R., Ph.D. associate professor 

Jones, Champ M., Ph.D professor 

Moore, Kenneth F., M.S assistant professor 

Shelley, Robert C, M.S associate professor 



Snell, Absalom W., M.S. 

professor, head of department 

Anderson, James H., Ph.D. 

associate professor 



Craig, James T., B.S. 



Rogers, E. B. 



assistant professor 



assistant professor 

Wilson, Thomas V., M.S. 

professor 



Agricultural Engineering deals funda- 
mentally with the application of the en- 
gineering sciences to the problems of 
agriculture. Agricultural engineers pro- 
vide engineering services in the areas of 
power and machinery, soil and water 
conservation engineering, farm electrifi- 
cation, farm structures, and agricultural 
processing. 

Opportunities include employment 
with industry as design, research, pro- 
duction engineers, and in sales and serv- 
ice; with state and federal agencies as 
teachers, research engineers, and exten- 
sion engineers; as field engineers with 
soil conservation service, bureau of recla- 
mation; with agricultural enterprises as 
managers contractors, equipment retail- 
ers and consulting engineers. The Agri- 
cultural Engineering curriculum is ac- 
credited by the Engineers' Council for 
professional development. 




AGRONOMY AND SOILS: Moore, K. F.; Collings, G. H.; Page, N. R.; Craddock, G. R.; Jones, 
C. M.; Boykin, W. B. S. 



Agronomy at Clemson deals with the 
study of field crops and soils, emphasis 
being given to the proper production of 
field crops and to soil management. 
Graduates in Agronomy find opportuni- 
ties in many technical fields related to 
agriculture. In addition, job opportuni- 
ties exist in general farming, soil conser- 
vation and in agriculture extension. 
Many graduates become plant breeders 
and soil and crop specialists with the 
federal and state government experiment 
stations. Other positions include work 
with commercial concerns, such as ferti- 
lizer companies, seedsmen, and manu- 
facturers of certain food products. 



34 



Department of Animal Husbandry 



Wheeler, Richard F., Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 

Cook, James R., B.S. 

associate professor 

Godley, Willie C, Ph.D. 

professor 

Hanklin, Dale L., M.S. 

assistant professor 



The department concerns itself with 
animal production and marketing. New 
methods in breeding and production are 
produced through experimentation and 
research. In addition, the department 
offers adjunctive courses to the other de- 
partments in agriculture. 

Occupations for Animal Husbandry 
graduates include livestock farming, cat- 
tle and swine breeding, extension live- 
stock specialists, county agents, research 
work in animal industry, positions with 
meat packing companies, feed dealers, 
freezer locker operators, livestock deal- 
ers, and livestock commission brokers. 




ANIMAL HUSBANDRY: Wheeler, R. F.; Ritchie, R. R.; Cook, J. R.; Handlin, D. L 

Epps, William M., Ph.D professor, head of department 

Armstrong, George M., Ph.D professor 

Bond, John H., M.S associate professor 

Mathews, Andrew C, Ph.D associate professor 

Rush, John M., Ph.D associate professor 

Rltledge, Ray W., Ph.D professor 

Whitney, John B., Ph.D professor 



Department of Botany and Bacteriology 



Courses in this department are tailored 
to the demands of a major in Agricul- 
ture or Arts and Sciences. Fundamental 
botany and bacteriology are available 
for the student majoring in the human- 
ities field. More detailed courses such as 
soil microbiology, histology, and plant 
pathology are offered to the student who 
specializes. 




BOTANY AND BACTERIOLOGY: Seated: Rush, J. M.; Epps, W. M. Standing: Alexander, 
P. M.; Rutledge, R. W.; Whitney, J. B.; Mathews, A. C; Bond, J. H. 



35 



Department of Dairy 



Goodai.e, Ren E., M.S. 

professor, head o\ department 

Brannon, Carroll C., B.S. 

associate professor 

Hurst, Victor, Ph.D. 

associate professor 

King, Willis A., Ph.D. 

professor 

Lazar, James T., Jr., Ph.D. 

assoeiate professor 



Opportunities in dairying are to be 
found everywhere. Dairy technology is in 
demand on large farms and in milk pro- 
cessing plants. Dairy scientists are re- 
quired in educational, governmental, 
and industrial laboratories. Business em- 
ploys dairy specialists to merchandise the 
milk and milk products coming from 
the farms and factories every day. Ice 
cream manufacturing, milk plant opera- 
tion, dairy extension specialist, milk in- 
spection, and dairy organization work 
are available to the dairy graduate. 




DAIRY: Lazar, J. T.; King, W. A.; Hurst, V. A.; Goodale, B. E.; Janzen, J. J.; Henningsou, R. W. 



Cochran, James H., Ph. D professor, head of department 

Adkins, Theodore R., Jr., M.S assistant professor 

Anderson, Grant W., M.S associate professor- 
Fox, R. C assistant professor 

King, Edwin W., Jr assoeiate professor 

Kirk, V. M associate professor 

O'Brien, R. E instructor 

Reed, John K., Ph.D associate professor 

Swift, F. C assistant professor 

Ware, Robert E., B.S associate professor 



Department of Entomology and Zoology 



Mam f ntomology graduates normally 
enter federal service with the U.S. Bu- 
reau of Entomology and Plant Quaran- 
tine as research men or as inspectors. 
Others enter responsible positions in 
teaching, research and extension staffs of 
the several State Colleges and Universi- 
ties. Insecticide manufacturing concerns 
also attraci many Entomolog) graduates. 
licekccping is also one phase of ento- 
mologic al work. 




ENTOMOLOGY, ZOOLOGY: Seated: Fox, R. C; Ware, R. E.; Anderson, G. W.; King, E. W. 
Cochran, J. H. Standing: Swift, F. C; O'Brien, R. E.; Reed, J. K.; Adkins, T. R. 



::ii 




FORESTRY: Seated: Lehotsky, K.; Bruner, M. H. Standing: Cool, B. M.; Shipman, R. D. 



Department of Forestry 



Lehotsky, Koloman, Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 

Bruner, Marlin H., M.E. 

associate professor 



Department of Horticulture 



Cool, B. M. 
Shipman, R. D. 



associate professor 
associate professor 



Foresters of professional standing are 
employed in various capacities by private 
concerns or by Federal, State, and other 
public agencies. They may be engaged 
as managers and administrators of forest 
lands, technical specialists in extension, 
fire protection, recreation, or in other 
activities presupposing professional for- 
estry knowledge. Foresters earning ad- 
vanced degrees find employment in aca- 
demic work and in research conducted 
both by public and private agencies. 



Hagler, T. B., M.S professor, head of department 

Ogle, Waynel, Ph.D associate professor 

Sefick, Harold J., M.S associate professor 

Senn, Taze L., M.S associate professor 

Thode, Frederick W., M.S associate professor 

Van Blaricom, Lester O., Ch.E associate professor 




HORTICULTURE: Front: Senn, T. L; Hagler, T. B.; Sefick, H. J. Back: Ogle, W. L; Van Blaricom, 
L. O.; Thode, F. W. 



Opportunities in Horticulture include 
vegetable and fruit farm management, 
nursery management, landscape garden- 
ing, fresh fruit and vegetable and food 
products inspection, plant breeding, ag- 
ricultural extension service, experiment 
station research, and food canning, freez- 
ing and dehydration. Other occupations 
include work with florists, seedsmen, 
fruit products companies, fertilizer com- 
panies, fungicide and insecticide manu- 
facturers and dealers, and spraying and 
dusting equipment manufacturers and 
dealers. 



37 



Department of Poultry 




Poultry: Morgan, C. Lr Bogg, J. F.; Cooper, J. B. 

School of Architecture 

McClure, Harlan E., M. Arch dean of school professor 

Cooledce, Harold N., M.A assistant professor 

Craig, Kirk R., M.A instructor 

Ellner, Anthony E., M.S associate professor 

Gordon, E. S instructor 

Gunnin, Emory A., B.S associate professor 

Hunter, Robert H., M.F.A assistant professor 

Means, George C, M. Arch associate professor 

Page, Clapton M., M. Arch associate professor 

Speer, William A., B.S associate professor 

Wetheriil, E. A assistant professor 

Young, Joseph L., M. Arch associate professor 



Morgan, Charles L., M.S. 

professor, head of department 

Boggs, J. F. 



instructor 



Cooper, James B., M.S. 



associate professor 



Graduates in Poultry Husbandry have 
opportunities as poultry farm operators, 
hatchery managers, sales and servicemen 
with feed manufacturers, poultry equip- 
ment concerns, poultry research workers, 
and extension agents. The student in 
poultry is introduced to the basic agri- 
cultural curriculum during his first two 
years. Later he specializes in courses re- 
lated directly to poultry such as egg pro- 
duction, marketing, and research. 




ARCHITECTURE: Seated: Wetheriil, E. A.; McClure, H. E.; Means, G. C; Gordon, E. S.; Speer, 
N. A.; Page, C. M.; Gunnin, E. A.; Cooledge, H. N. Standing: Ellner, A. E.; Hunter, R. J.; 
Young, J. L. 



The curriculum in Architecture is five 
years in length and leads to the pro- 
fessional degree-Bachelor of Architec- 
ture—with basic options in design and 
structure. Foundation courses in Mathe- 
matics and English and basic design 
courses are offered for the first two years. 
Affiliated courses in the humanities and 
in the engineering field are required dur- 
ing the third and fourth years. Addi- 
tional design courses, visual arts courses, 
and other architecture courses are taken. 
The fifth year thesis rounds out the pro- 
gram of training. 



38 



Department of Chemistry and Geology 




CHEMISTRY: Salley, J. R.; Tingle, W. W.; Dinwiddie, J. G.; Hodges, B. H.; Landers, K. S. 



Brownley, Ford I., Jr., Ph.D. . professor, head of dept. 

Brown, Charles Q., M.S professor 

Carodemos, Peter, Ph.D professor 

Dinwiddie, Joseph G., Jr., Ph.D. . . associate professor 

Hobson, James H., Ph.D professor 

Hodges, Baxter H., B.S assistant professor 

Landers, Knox S., B.S assistant professor 



Lindstrom, F. J., Ph.D assistant professor 

Polk, Henry T., Ph.D professor 

Salley, James R., Jr., M.S. . . . assistant professor 

Schirmer, Frank B., Jr., Ph.D professor 

Skelton, Mrs. Virginia C, B.S instructor 

Sutton, William, Jr., M.S instructor 

Tingle, Woodrow W., M.S. . . . assistant professor 



The Chemistry curriculum is designed 
to give the student a thorough knowl- 
edge of the fundamental principles of 
chemistry. The course is so arranged that 
each student takes approximately the 
same number of hours of work in each 
of the four fundamental branches of 
chemistry — Inorganic, Analytical, Or- 
ganic and Physical. Additional work may 
be scheduled in any of these fields in 
which the student is particularly inter- 
ested. The number of allowable elective 
credits is great enough to enable the 
student to take work in related fields 
such as engineering, textile chemistry, 
physics, bacteriology. 

Graduates of the Chemistry curricu- 
lum are prepared for employment in 
any of the chemical industries in lab- 
oratory, plant control or sales work, as 
well as in Experiment Stations. The 
Chemistry Department is fully accredited 
by the American Chemical Society. 




CHEMISTRY: First row: Carodemos, P.; Brownley, F. I.; Skelton, V. C. Second row: Hobson, J. H.; 
Sutton, W.; Brown, C. Q. 



39 



Department of English and Modern Languages 



Green, Claude B. 

professor, head of department 
Abel, Arthur H., M.A. 

assistarit professor 
Bair, George E., Ph.D. 

associate professor 
Caskey, Claire O., A.M. 

assistant professor 
Cook, V. 

assistant professor 
Dean, Jordan A., M.A. 

associate professor 
Elliott, Philip L., Jr., M.A. 

instructor 
Felder, Herman M., Jr., M.A. 

associate professor 
Garbaty, Thomas J., Ph.D. 

assistant professor 
Green, Joseph C, Ph.D. 

professor 
Henry, L. L. 

instructoi 
Hill, Mrs. Patricia K., A.M. 

instructor 
Holt, Albert H., M.A. 

associate professor 
Lane, John D., M.A. 

professor 
Longshore, L. C, Jr. 

assistant professor 
Macintosh, Fred., Ph.D. 

professor 
McGee, Charles M., Jr., A.M. 

associate professor 
Owings, Marvina, Ph.D. 

professor 
Peake, R. H., Jr. 

instructor 
Purser, David I., M.A. 

associate professor 
Stiadman, Mark S., Jr., M.A. 

instructor 
Sullivan, R. E. 

instructor 
Tuttleton, James W., M.A. 

instructor 
Watson, Charlie H., A.M. 

associate professor 
Wilson, Milner B., Jr., A.M. 

associate professor 
Winter, James P., M.A. 

associate professor 




ENGLISH: Green. C. B.; Watson, C. H.; Cook, V.; Dean, J. A.; Winter, J. P. 



The department, as well as offering a major in itself, affords students 
from the other departments and schools valuable courses in such fields 
as technical writing, composition, vocabulary building and business 
English. Each student is also introduced to English literature in his 
Sophomore year. Classes in public speech offered by this department are 
mandatory for most curriculums. Electives in specialized grammar, litera- 
ture, and composition give an added versatility. Students who receive a 
degree in English are required to gain a wide field which includes 
courses affiliated to the field. 




ENGLISH: First Row: Tuttleton, J. W.; Garbaty, T. J.; Purser, D. L. Second Row: Sullivan, R. E. 
Henry, L. L.; Elliot, P. L. Third Row: Longshore, L. C, Jr.; Peake, R. H.; Abel, A. H. 



40 



Department of English and Modern Languages 




ENGLISH: First Row: Owings, M. A.; Hill, H. H.; Bair, G. F. Second Row: Holt, A. H.; Wilson, 
M. B.; Green, J. C. Third Row: Caskey, C. D.; McGee, C. M.; Steadman, M. S. 



Courses are offered by the Department 
in French, German, Spanish, with Rus- 
sian soon to be added. Courses in these 
languages consist of grammar, conversa- 
tion, literature, history, cultural back- 
grounds and pronunciation. Arts and 
Sciences majors are required to take two 
years of a foreign language. Students in 
other schools take electives in these de- 
partments for an added cultural broad- 
ening. 



Department of Industrial Management 



Trevillian, Wallace D., Ph.D. . . . professor, head of department 

Davis, Cecil C, M.B.A associate professor 

Edel, William C, M.A assistant professor 

Laroche, Evans A., M.S associate professor 

Willis, Samuel M., M.S assistant professor 




INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT: Seated: Donley, M.; Trevillian, W. D. Standing: Willis, S. 



The curriculum constitutes a program 
of basic professional education designed 
to prepare students for eventual man- 
agerial and administrative positions in 
manufacturing and commerce, or careers 
in the general field of business. 

In keeping with the increasing de- 
mands by industry for students equipped 
with a well rounded education, during 
the first two years training in the human- 
ities, social and physical sciences is em- 
phasized. During the junior and senior 
years the student concentrates on various 
basic engineering, business, economic 
and technical courses designed to furnish 
a balanced curriculum for those enter- 
ing the fields of business or industry. 



41 



Department of Mathematics 




MATHEMATICS: Sheldon, D. C; Fulmer, L G.; Loy, S. G.; Dunlcle, S. K. 



The Department of Mathematics is one of the largest on campus. 
Entering Freshmen must take a series of courses in college algebra, trig- 
onometry, and analytic geometry. Courses in differential and integral 
calculus are encountered during the sophomore year. The department 
seeks to provide instruction in currently important mathematical dis- 
ciplines, and, at the same time, to introduce topics that will be standard 
mathematical equipment for engineers years from now. The School of 
Engineering utilizes the facilities of the department more so than other 
schools but courses are also available as electives. The department gives 
a very strong major for those students who wish to prepare for a career in 
pure mathematics. In the graduate division courses in the usual fields 
are available for those students working for master's degrees. 




MATHEMATICS: First Row: Stuart, C. M.; Armstrong, P. L; Stanley, E. L. Second Row: LaGrone, 
J. W.; Derrick, C. P.; Bell, M. C. Third Row: Park, E.; King, D. A.; Flatt, J. F. 



Sheldon, Dawson C., Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 
Armstrong, Percy L., M.A. 

assistant professor 
Bell, Marshall C, M.A. 

associate professor 
Brown, Jonas W., M.A. 

associate professor 
Coker, Edward C, Jr., M.A. 

instructor 
Derrick. Charles C, M.A. 

instructor 
Dunkle, Mrs. Sue K., M.A. 

instructor 
Flatt, James L., M.A. 

assistant professor 
Fulmer, Mrs. Louise G., A.B. 

instructor 
Harden, John C, Jr., M.A. 

associate professor 
Hill, R. J. 

assistant professor 
Hind, Alfred T., Jr., Ph.D. 

professor 
King, Donald A. 

assistant professor 
King, G. D. 

assistant professor 
Kirkwood, Charles E., Jr., M.S. 

associate professor 
Lagrone, John W., M.A. 

associate professor 
Loy, Mrs. Sara G. 

instructor 
Miller, William G., Ph.D. 

professor 
Palmer, Merrill C, M.A. 

assista)it professor 
Park, Eugene, M.A. 

associate professor 
Rife, Lawrence A., M.A. 

assistant professor 
Stanley, Edward L., M.E. 

associate professor 
Stuart, Charles M., M.A. 

associate professor 
Sullivan, John R., M.A. 

associate professor 
Williams, William B., M.S. 

associate professor 



l j 



Department of Mathematics 




MATHEMATICS: First Row: Brown, J. W.; Palmer, A. N.; Miller, W. G. Second Row: King, G. D. 
Hill, R. J.; Hind, A. D. Third Row: Harden, C. E.; Sullivan, J. L; Rife, L. A. 



Department 
of Physics 



The curriculum in Physics is intended to give a thorough knowledge 
of the fundamental principles, of physics. This course combines sound 
theoretical training and extensive laboratory work in various branches 
of physics with considerable work in one related field such as Chemistry 
or Electrical Engineering. The student is required to take at least two 
advanced mathematics courses; other technical courses may be taken as 
electives if desired. On completing this curriculum the student should be 
prepared to enter research in an industrial or government laboratory; 
the curriculum also provides an excellent background for advanced work 
in the field of nuclear science, or for graduate work in Physics. 



Huff, Lorenz D., Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 
Bennett, Richard H., Jr., M. S. 

assistatit professor 
Collins, T. F. 

instructor 
Lindsey, Tate J., Ph.D. 

professor 
Miller, John E., Ph.D. 

professor 
Patterson, James R., Ph.D. 

associate professor 
Pollard, Jesse I., M.Ed. 

assistant professor 
Porter, David D., A. M. 

visiting professor 
Reed, Albert R., M. S. 

associate professor 

Reed, Charles A., Ph.D. 

professor 

Shackelford, MacFarland, B. S. 

assistant professor 
Wood, Kenneth L., M. S. 

associate professor 




PHYSICS: Seated: Reed, C. A.; Lindsey, T. J.; Collins, T. F.; Shackelford, M.; Porter D D 
Reed, A. R. Standing: Patterson, J. R.; Pollard, J. I.; Huff, L. D.; Wood, K. L; Bennett', R. H. 
Miller, J. E. 

43 



Department of Secondary Education 



Brock, John L., MA. 
Castles, T. M. 



professor 
instructor 



McGarity, Hugh H., Ph.D. 

associate professor 

Ware, Robert E., B.S. 

associate professor 

The purpose of the curriculum in 
Education is to prepare teachers of gen- 
eral high school subjects. Emphasis is 
placed upon the training of teacher in 
mathematics and science. The offerings 
of the other departments of the college 
make possible a wide selection of sub- 
ject-matter courses in biology, chemistry, 
mathematics, English, history, civics, and 
physics. 

The majority of graduates enter the 
teaching profession, although some en- 
gage in administrative work, recreation 
leadership, or athletic coaching in schools, 
textile communities, public parks and 
elsewhere. 

Epting, C. L. 

professor, head of department 
Arrington, Charles A., T.M. 

assistant professor 
Biggs, Gilbert W., Ph.D. 

associate professor 
Bolen, Claude W., Ph.D. 

professor 
Brown, Mrs. Susan H. 

instructor 
Burtner, Frank A., Ph.D. 

professor 
Carpenter, Charles H., M.A. 

assistant professo* 
Davis, J. W. 

instructor 
Davis, Mrs. Ruby S. 

instructor 
Hill, L. E. 

associate professor 
Lambert, Robert S., Ph.D. 

associate professor 
Lander, Ernest M., Jr., Ph.D. 

professor 
Loschky, D. J. 

assistant professor 
Macaulay, Hugh H., Jr., Ph.Dw 

professor 
Oliverous, Robert L. B.D. 

assistant professor 
Parsons, A. B., Jr. 

assistant professor 
Ringold, Mrs. May S. 

assistant professor 
Stockman, Enoch D., B.D. 

assista?it professor 
Tuttle, Jack E., M.A. 

associate professor 
Waite, Edward E., Jr., M.S. 

associate professor 
Whitten, William C.. Jr., M.S. 

assistant professor 
Williams. Jack K., Ph.D. 

professoi 
Woon, Roy, M.A. 

professor 




SECONDARY EDUCATION: Seated: Brock, J. L; Booker, L. R. Standing: McGarity, Hugh H. 
Castles, T. M. 



Department of Social Sciences 

The Social Sciences Department concerns itself with offering vital 
adjunctive courses to the various schools and departments. The facts of 
contemporary American society and government are explained in fresh- 
men courses. For Sophomores and upper classmen, there are courses in 
history, government, sociology, economics, philosophy, and psychology. 
All of these courses serve to increase the student's awareness of himself 
and his environment. 




SOCIAL SCIENCES: First Row: Epting, C. L; Brown, S. H.; Davis, R.; Ringold, M. Second Row: 
Hill, L. E.; Bolen, C. W.; Macaulay, H. H.; Carpenter, C. H. Third Row: Lambert, R. S.; Wood, 
R.; Davis, J.; Whitten, W. C. Fourth Row: Waite, E. E.; Williams, J. K.; Burtner, F. A.; Von 
Tungeln, G. R. Fifth Row: Loschky, D. J.; Lander, E. M. 



44 




Department of Ceramic Engineering 



Robinson, Gilbert C, B. Cer.E. 

professor, head of department 



Fain, Charles C, M.S. 
Wilson, Hugh H., Ph.D. 



assistant professor 
associate professor 



The curriculum leads to the degree of Bache- 
lor of Science in Ceramic Engineering, and grad- 
uate courses are offered leading to advanced de- 
grees. The course is based on a study of the 
fundamental courses in chemistry, physics, mathe- 
matics, and geology, and advanced courses are 
designed to apply these fundamental sciences to 
Ceramic Engineering. The student receives basic 
training in general engineering and the funda- 
mentals of civil, electrical and mechanical en- 
gineering. In the Ceramic Engineering courses, 
emphasis is placed on the principles of manu- 
facture common to all ceramic industries. The 
student may choose certain elective courses from 
the humanistic and social subjects. 



GERAMIC ENGINEERING: Robinson, G. C; Wilson, H. H. 
C. C; Godfrey, T. G. 



Fain, 



Department of Chemical Engineering 




CHEMICAL ENGINEERING: Alley, F. C; Barlage, W. B.; Littlejohn, C. E.; Meeaghan, G. F. 



Littlejohn, Charles E., Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 

Alley, F. C. 

assista?it professor 

Barlage, W. B., Jr. 

assistant professor 

Meenaghan, George F., Ph.D. 

associate professor 



The curriculum in Chemical Engineer- 
ing is designed to give a basic education 
in science and engineering with the 
major emphasis in the chemical field. In 
addition to the work in unit operations 
theory, thermodynamics, and design, a 
solid background of chemistry, physics, 
mathematics, and general engineering is 
provided. The everchanging and in- 
creasingly complex chemical industry de- 
mands well educated, adaptive personnel, 
hence the rule-of-thumb methods of the 
past are no longer adequate for the 
chemical engineer's principle tasks, the 
design and operation of chemical plants. 

Chemical engineering graduates are 
principally employed in production, re- 
search and development, technical ser- 
vice, and sales. 



45 



Department of Electrical Engineering 




ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING: Seated: Thurston, J. N.; Rochester, W. F. Standing: Bovell, C. H.; 
Martin, J. C.| Poe, H. V.; Ball, W. L; Kersey, R. N.; Bryant, F. S.; McCombs, J. W.; Butler, C. M. 

Department of Civil Engineering 



The course in Civil Engineering leads to the degree of Bachelor of 
Sc knee in Civil Engineering. It is planned to equip the student with a 
working knowledge of those subjects which are fundamental in the field 
of civil engineering. 

The curriculum for the first three years is the same for all civil en- 
gineering students. In the senior year each student may make limited 
selection of technical electives in order to major in a general, structural, 
or sanitary option. However, each option requires specific and related 
courses so chosen as to round out the student's education in fundamentals 
and to qualify him to enter any branch of civil engineering which he 
chooses. 




CIVIL ENGINEERING: Hunter, J. H.; McCutcheon, A. J.; Moss, A. A.; Trively, I. A.; Ford, J. M. 
Lowry, W. L.J Rostron, J. P. 



Thurston, Jame: M., Sc.D. 

professor, head of department 
Ball, Walter L., M.E.E. 

associate professor 
Bovell, Caryl H., B.S. 

associate professor 
Broyles, Harmon E., B.S. 

associate professor 
Bryant, Furnie S., Jr., B.S. 

instructor 
Butler, Chalmers M., B.S. 

instructor 
Creager, Paul S., A.M. 

visiting professor 
Goodin, Curtis P., M.S. 

associate professor 
Kersey, Robert N., Jr., B.S. 

instructor 
McCombs, John W., B.S. 

instructor 
Martin, John C, M.S. 

associate professor 
Poe, Herbert J., M.S. 

associate professor 
Rochester, William F., B.E.E. 

instructor 

Electrical Engineering is that branch 
of engineering which embraces the con- 
version of primary energy into electrical 
form, the application of this energy and 
the study of electrical methods of carry- 
ing out sensing, control, and communica- 
tion functions. 

The curriculum for students contains 
a selected series of fundamental studies 
which enable the student to enter any 
division of the field. In addition the 
curriculum includes a selected group of 
broadening and cultural studies. 

The first two years are devoted largely 
to basic sciences, mathematics, English, 
and other subjects prerequisite to a study 
of engineering. In the last two years the 
courses, while still fundamental in na- 
ture, are based on problems encountered 
in the various phases of electrical en- 
gineering. A limited degree of specili/a- 
tion in power or electronics work is 
possible. 

Lowry, Walter L., Jr., M.C.E. 

professor, head of department 

Ford, John M., M.S. 

associate professor 

Hunter, John H., M.S. 

associate professor 

McCormac, Jack C, M.S. 

assistant professor 

McCutcheon, Alan J., C.E. 

associate professor 

Moss, Alex A., M.C.E. 

assistant professor 

Rostron. Joseph P., M.C.E. 

associate professor 

Trively, Ii.o A., M.S. 

professor 



46 



Department of Drawing and Design 



The Department of Drawing and De- 
sign offers to all engineering students, 
basic courses in engineering drawing. 
These courses are also open to students 
in other schools. Later more specialized 
courses which are closely correlated with 
the particular field of engineering chosen 
are taken by the student. Advanced de- 
sign and drawing in connection with 
Senior and thesis courses are available. 
Students in textiles make use of this 
department's facilities in textile design. 




DRAWING AND DESIGN: Stewart, R. J.; Bradbury, D. W.; McCutchian, A. J.; Hartney; 
McHugh, C. M.; Moss, A. A. 



Bradbury, Douglas W., B.M.E. 

professor, actiiig head of department 

Banister, Robert A., M.S. 

associate professor 

Carter, Clifton W., B.S. 

assistant professor 

Ellison, M. C. 

associate professor 

Hammond, Alexander F., M.S. 

associate professor 

Hubbard, Julius C, Jr., M.S. 

associate professor 

Jameson, Caile H., M.S. 

associate professor 

McHugh, Carl M., B.S. 

associate professor 



Stewart, R. J. 



instructor 




Von, Kaenel, John C, B.M.E. 

assista?it professor 



DRAWING AND DESIGN: Ellison, M. C; Hubbard, J. C; Jameson, L. H.; Banister, R. A. 
VonKaenel, J. C.J Carter, C. W. 



47 



Department of Engineering Mechanics 



Moorman, Robert W., Ph.D. 

professor, acting head of department 
Byars, Edward F., Ph.D. 

associate professor 
Cooper, Henry R., Jr., B.S. 

instructor 
Lucas, Charles D., B.S. 

assistant professor 
Nowack, Robert F., M.S. 

associate professor 

Snyder, Robert D., B.S.M.E. 

instructor 

Uldrick, Hohn P., B.M.E. 

assistant professor 



Certain basic courses taught by the 
faculty in the Engineering Mechanics 
Department are requirements for all 
majors in engineering and in architec- 
ture. Statics and strength of materials 
are the basic courses. Additional testing 
labs and experimental labs are offered. 
Affiliated courses in hydraulics, thermo- 
dynamics, and kinetics round out the 
curriculum. These courses give founda- 
tion for the design and construction of 
machinery, structures, bridges and me- 
chanical equipment. 




MECHANICS: Back Row: Moorman, R. W.; Nowack, R. F.; Byars, E. F.; Cooper, H. R. 
Row: Lucas, C. D.; Snyder, R. D.; Uldrick, H. P. 



This curriculum is designed for students who desire to enter industry 
and to perform functions dealing with the design, coordination, improve- 
ment and installation of production systems. 

The engineer must have a thorough understanding of the basic sciences 
and engineering sciences applicable to the production system, and must 
be thoroughly trained in subjects in his specialized field. 

The first two years of this curriculum are devoted entirely to the basic 
sciences and fundamentals necessary for the general field of engineering. 
During the last two years the student is given basic studies in the related 
fields of Engineering Mechanics, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical 
Engineering and a choice of certain approved electives. 



Front 



Department of Industrial Arts and Engineering 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

Brock, Dewey C, B.S. 

professor, head of department 
Morgan, Harvey E., Jr., M.S. 

assistant professor 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

Freeman, Edwin J., M.S. 

professor, head of department 
Dunkle, Bernard E., M.S. 

associate professor 
Couch, James H., M.S. 

associate professor 

McCoRMACK, J. T. 

professor 
Mi i ks, Charles D., B.M.E. 

assistant professor 
Newton, A. F. 

assista n I p rofessor 
Short, Patrick E., B.S. 

associate professor 




INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND ENGINEERING: Front: Brock, D. C; Morgan, H. E.; Newton, A. F. 
Couch, J. H.; Short, P. E.; Freeman, E. J. Back: Meeks, C. D.; Dunkle, B. E. 



Department of Mechanical Engineering 




MECHANICAL ENGINEERING: Seated: Rausch, K. W. : Perry, R. L Standing: Carmichael, D. M. 
Hudson, W. G.; Cook, J. C. 



Cook, James C, Jr., Ph.D professor, head of department 

Edwards, James L., M.S professor 

Hudson, William G., M.S associate professor 

Johnson, James K., Jr., B.M.E assistant professor 

Lewis, Alexander D., M.M.E professor 

Perry, Robert L., M.M.E associate professor 

Rausch, Karl W., M.E professor 

Watson, Samuel U., Jr., M.S professor 



The curriculum for students in Me- 
chanical Engineering follows a sequence 
beginning with the basic sciences of 
mathematics, physics and chemistry, con- 
tinuing through the engineering sciences 
of thermodynamics, mechanics of solids 
and fluids, strength of materials, electri- 
cal theory, and metallurgy, and ending 
with synthesis type courses designed to 
require the student to draw on his en- 
gineering and technological background. 

Mechanical Engineering graduates 
work with the production and applica- 
tion of power from fuel and water, in 
research, and in design, development, 
construction and application of machines 
used in manufacturing, as well as in the 
management of power industries and 
manufacturing plants. 



Departmental Graduate Assistants 



CHEMISTRY 

Alley, J. H 
Anderson, H. D. 
Duane, J. P., Jr. 
Cuckett, R. j. 
Grooms, J. O. 
Howle, C. W., Jr. 
Huff, R. B. 

MOLONY, W. I. 

Moore, L. J. 
Nance, L. E. 
Priester, L. E., Jr. 
Tripp, C. H., Jr. 
Twiggs, H. C. 
White, H. M. 
Williamson, J. A., Jr. 
Wyche, D. B. 

DRAWING AND DESIGN 
Hartney, E. C. 

ENTOMOLOGY 

Bradley, T. J., Jr. 
Miller, V. L. 



Campbell, P. E. 
Coleman, J. W. 
Jacks, G. M. 
Smith, L. C, Jr. 

PHYSICS 

Cronk, W. S. 
Gilreath, J. A. 
Hutchinson, T. E. 
Ponder, T. B. 
Rice, L. B. 
Sprawls, P., Jr. 
Trimmier, J. R. 
Tuttle, W. A. 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 
Carmichael, D. M. 

TEXTILE CHEMISTRY 

Alewine, I. D. 
Moore, W. F., Jr. 



49 



School of Textiles 




TEXTILES: Thompson, J. L; Cartee, E. F.: Wilson, H. B.; Walters, J. V.; McKenna, A. E. 




The School of Textiles is divided into 
five departments: Textile Chemistry, 
Textile Management, Weaving and De- 
signing, Yarn Manufacturing, and Tex- 
tile Research. These departments offer 
the basic courses required of all textile 
majors and furnish, in addition, certain 
electives which are open to other majors. 
Advanced courses in all phases of textile 
operations are studied and explored in 
the classroom and laboratory courses. 
An increasing amount of research is 
being conducted in conjunction with 
teaching and departmental facilities. 



TEXTILE CHEMISTRY 
Lindsay, Joseph, Jr., M.S. 



professor 



TEXTILES: Seated: Wray, C. V.; Richardson, J. L; Graham, J. S.; Lindsay, J.; LaRoche, E. A. 
Standing: Moore, W. F.; Alewing, L. D.; Rainey, W. T. 



TEXTILE MANAGEMENT 
Campbell, Thomas A., Jr., M.ED. 

professor 
Heyn, Antonius N. J., Ph.D. 

professor 
La Roche, Evans A., M.S. 

associate professor 
Richardson, Joel L., B.S. 

assistant professor 
Wray, Charles V., M.S. 

associate professor 

WEAVING AND DESIGN 
McKenna, Arthur E., M.S. 

professor, head of department 
Cartee, Elgene F., M.S. 

professor 
Efland, Thomas D., M.S. 

associate professor 
Tarrant, William E., Sr., M.Ed. 

associate professor 
Walter, John V., M.S. 

associate professor 

YARN MANUFACTURING 
Gage, Gaston, M.Ed. 

professor, head of department 
Thompson, John L., B.S. 

associate professor 
Thompson, Daniel P., |r.. M.A. 

associate professor 
Wilson, Harold B., B.S. 

assistant professor 

TEXTILE RESEARCH 

Rainey, William T., Jr., Ph.D. 

professor, head of department 
Graham, John S., B.S. 

assistant professor 



50 



The faculty augments teaching with research 




A. D. Lewis, professor of Mechanical Engineering at Clemson 
College, Installs new oscillograph record camera for laboratory 
use in his department. 




Dr. Miller and Dr. Reed of the Physics department over- 
look an x-ray geiger counter diffractometer - fulfilling 
part of their role in the National Science Foundation 
program. 




CLASSROOM CONTACT BETWEEN THE PROFESSOR AND STUDENTS IS A VITAL PART OF THE EDUCATIONAL PROCESS. 



51 




The Graduate School 



The Graduate School exists to formulate policies and stand- 
ards, and to unify administrative procedures concerning all 
graduate work at Clemson. The Graduate School is headed by 
a dean who serves as chairman of the Graduate Council, a 
policy-making body appointed from the general faculties of 
the College. 

The aims of graduate programs at Clemson are to provide 
comprehensive training in special fields, to offer instruction 
in the methods of independent investigation, and to foster the 
spirit of research scholarship. 

Courses are offered leading to the degree of Master of Science 
in the following fields: Agricultural Economics, Agricultural 
Education, Agricultural engineering, Agronomy, Animal hus- 
bandry, Bacteriology, Ceramic Engineering. Chemistry, Civil 
Engineering, Dairy, Education, Electrical Engineering, En- 
tomology, Horticulture, Industrial Education, Mathematics, 
Mechanical Engineering, Nuclear Science, Physics, Plant 
Pathology, Textile Chemistry, and Zoology. 

The degree of Master of Agricultural Education is offered 
by the Department of Agricultural Education. The degree of 
Master of Education is offered in the area of science teaching. 

The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is offered in Agricul- 
tural Economics, Plant Pathology, and Entomology. 



DR. JACK KENNY WILLIAMS, dean of school 




CAMPBELL, PAUL E . . 
Physics 



Pelzer, S. C. 



CARMICHAEL, NELSON W. . Mullins, S. C. 
Civil Engineering 

CHA, KYOON D Suwon, Korea 

Agricultural Engineering 

COOKSON, FORREST C. . . Clemson. S. C. 
Education 

COOPER, HENRY F. . . North Augusta. S. C. 
Mechanical Engineering 

FOXWORTH, L. D. . . . Pendleton. S. C. 

Sociology 

CARMON, WILLIAM M. . . Concord, N. C. 

Agricultural Economics 

HETRICK, JOHN P. . . . Anderson. S. C. 
Civil Engineering 

HOLLEMAN, SHERRY H. . . . Seneca, S. C. 
Zoology 



52 



HOWELL. DAVID A. . Santuck, S. C. 



JABER, RATEB . . . Aleppo, Syria 

Agricultural Economics 

JACKS, GEORGE M. . Mountville, S. C. 
Nuclear Science 

KIM, SANG HO ... . Seoul, Korea 
Textile Chemistry 

*LA HO, THYMIES . Charleston, S. C. 
Architecture 

LEE, JOHN V Clemson, S. C. 

Physics 

McFARLANE, EDWARD K. 

Pueblo, Colo. 

Ceramic Engineering 

MEHLA, VAMMY R. . Bombay, India 

Ginning Engineering 

♦MILLER, VIRGIL L. . Straubville, N. D. 

Zoology 

MOORE, WILLIAM F. . Taylors, S. C. 
Textile Chemistry 

MYERS, DANIEL E. . Yypsilanti, Mich. 
Agricultural Economics 

NANCE, LEWIS E. . Galivants Ferry, S. C. 

Chemistry 

♦NORTON, LUCIAN N. . Nichols, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 

PADGETT, ADRIAN L. . . Aiken, S. C. 
Agricultural Economics 

PARSONS, WILLIAM E. . Sumter, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

PATED, KANU I. . . . Bombay.India 
Textile Chemistry 

•PONDER, THOMAS B. . Canton, Ga. 
Nuclear Science 

RAMPEY, JAMES H., JR. 

Greenville, S. C. 

Bacteriology 

SEASE.JOHND. . . . Columbia, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 

SNOW, GAIL H Greer, S. C. 

Education 

♦SPRAWLS, PERRY, JR. . Williston, S. C. 
Nuclear Science 

TIMMERMAN, JAMES A., JR. 

Pelzer, S. C. 

Zoology 

TRAMMEL, JAMES A. . Woodruff, S. C 
Dairy 

TRIMMIER, ROBERT J. . Bedford, Pa. 
Physics 

•TURNER, CARL J. 

Powder Springs, Ga. 
Agricultural Engineering 

WIGGINS, JAMES E. . . Seneca. S. C. 
History 

WILLIAMS, SAMUEL S. . Clinton, S. C. 
History 

WYCHE, DONALD B. . Clemson, S. C. 

Chemistry 





DR. MILTON DYER FARRAR, dean of school 

School of Agriculture 



OFFERS TRAINING FOR THE MODERN FARMER 



* Agricultural Economics 

* Agricultural Education 

* Agricultural Engineering 

* Agronomy 

* Animal Husbandry 

* Dairy 

* Entomology 

* Forestry 

* Horticulture 

* Poultry 

* Pre-Veterinary 







Sessions in the laboratory show the student inner mysteries of composition 
and research possibilities. 



The School of Agriculture is composed, of 
three main divisions: Resident Teaching, Re- 
search (Agricultural Experiment Station) and 
Extension (Agricultural Extension Service). 
Some of the job opportunities in each of eight 
areas of employment are indicated below: 
Farming— both general and specialized farm 
production. Research— research with Agricul- 
tural Experiment Stations, the United States 
Department of Agriculture and other agencies 
in the fields of farm production, processing, 
marketing, and agricultural engineering. Edu- 
cation—positions with high schools, colleges 
and universities, agricultural extension serv- 
ices, and farm organizations. Industry — em- 
ployment related to meat and poultry pack- 
ing, farm machinery, fertilizers and lime, 
pecticides and herbicides, dairy processing, 
food and seed processing and feed manage- 
ment, land appraisal, marketing, storage and 
warehousing, business — banking, credit, and 
private business. Communications — newspap- 
ers, publications, magazines, radio and tele- 
vision. Conservation — work related to the con- 
servation of soil, water, forests, fish, and wild- 
life. Agricultural Services — public services 
with the USDA and state departments of agri- 
culture, and private service. 



54 




THE PLANT AND ANIMAL SCIENCES BUILDING IN THE AGRICULTURAL COMPLEX IS FAMILIAR TO ALL AGRICULTURE MAJORS. 




The classroom is always supplemented by field trips and laboratories. 



DR. J. W. JONES, Director of Agricultural Teaching. 




55 



SENIORS 






> 




*BILLY R. ABERCROMBIE .... Fountain Inn, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Engineering 
Honors 1. 2. 3; Sears-Roebuck Scholarship 1; Alpha Zeta 
3, 4, Scribe 4; YMCA Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Founda- 
tion 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Tau Alpha 3, 4, Secretary 3, Presi- 
dent 4; Agricultural Council 3, 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4; 
Council of Club Presidents 3, 4; FFA 1, 2, 3, 4, Sentinel 1, 
Secretary 2, Vice President 4, President 4; Agrarian 3, 4, 
News Editor. 

HUGH F. ABLES Westminister, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
Honors 2; High Honors 3; Judging Team; Block and 
Bridle Club. 

GERALD S. ADAMS Spartanburg, S. C. 

Forestry 
Pershing Rifles 2, 3, 4; Forestry Club 3, 4; Alpha Zeta 4. 



*HAROLD T. ARANT Bowman, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
High Honors; Ralston-Purina Scholarship; Block and 
Bridle, President; Agrarian, Assistant Editor, Student Ad- 
visor; 4-H Club; Alpha Zeta, Treasurer; Agricultural 
Council, Vice President; Council of Club Presidents. 



JAMES C. BAKER, JR Cades, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 
Veterans* Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Agricultural Economics Club 3, 4. 



MARVIN B. BANTON 



Agronomy 



Clemson, S. C. 



*JESSE E. BARKER Clemson, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 

BRUCE O. BATES Williston, S. C. 

Agronomy 
Honors 2, 3, 4; Outstanding Agronomy Senior Award; 
Agronomy Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Alpha 
Zeta 3, 4; Agricultural Council 4; Reporter 4; Barnwell 
County Club 2, 3, 4, President 4. 

RALPH N. BOATWRIGHT Johnston, S. C. 

Horticulture 

*ROBERT F. BRELAND Cottageville, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
Judging 3, 4; Block and Bridle 3, 4. 

BROADUS K. BRIDGES Greenville, S. C. 

Dairying 
Dairy Club 2, 3, A, Vice President 4. 

THOMAS W. BROWN Easley, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
4-H Club; ASAE. 

♦WILLIAM M. BRUNER Clemson, S. C. 

Forestry 
Pershing Rifles 3; Senior Platoon; DMS; Scabbard and 
Blade, President 4; Forestry Club, Vice President 3. 

VAUGHN L. CARMICHAEL Johnstown, Pa. 

Agricultural Education 
Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4; FFA 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Vice President 3, Treasurer 4; Veterans' Club 4; Block and 
Bridle 3, 4; Alpha Tau Alpha 4. 

DANIEL L. COLEMAN Latta, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Engineering 
Block and Bridle 4; FFA 4*; BSU 4. 



•FLOYD M. CONWELL, JR Greenwood, S. C. 

Dairying 

THOMAS G. CORRADO Paterson, N. J. 

Dairying 
Nu Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 3; Track 1, 2; Judging Team 
4; ADA 3, 4; Block "C" Club 3, 4; Newman Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4. 

PORTER C. CRAPPS Live Oak, Fla. 

Forestry 



SENIORS 



♦ANDREW H. CROSS Cross, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Education 
Freshman "Y" Council, President; Sophomore "Y" Coun- 
cil, Vice President; YMCA Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foun- 
dation 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3; FFA 3, 4, Secretary 3, 
President 4; NSEA 3. 

DONALD W. EADDY Clemson, S. C. 

Agronomy 
Kappa Alpha Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Alpha Zeta 
3, 4; Veterans' Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

VANIK S. EADDY Indiantown, S. C. 

Agricultural Education 



•THOMAS W. ELROD Anderson, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Education 

JOE E. FANNING Springfield, S. C. 

Agronomy 

EDWIN L. FREEMAN Sumter, S. C. 

Dairy 
Band 1, 2; Dairy Club 3, 4. 



♦MARVIN W. GIBSON Richburg, S. C. 

Dairy 
Band 3. 

HARRY L. GILLIAM Brevard, N. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Honors 2. 

JAMES E. GOFF Saluda, S. C. 

Animal Husbandly 



♦ROBERT W. GOODING Clemson, S. C. 

Entomology 
Honors 1; Alpha Zeta 3, 4. 

ELISHA G. GRAVELY Seneca, S. C. 

Forestry 
Forestry Club 3, 4, President 3, Treasurer 4; Council of 
Club Presidents 3, 4; Agricultural Council 3; Arnold Air 
Society 3, 4, President 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Execu- 
tive Sergeants 3; Agrarian Staff 3; Blue Key 4; Alpha Zeta 
4; Student Assembly Representative 4; Tiger Brother- 
hood 4. 

JACK E. HAMILTON Conway, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Senior Platoon; Horry County Club; ASAE. 



♦GEORGE W. HARRIS Ridgeland, S. C. 

Agricultural Education 

GEORGE M. HENDERSON . . . Moncks Corner, S. C. 

Dairy 

FRANKLIN HIERS Ehrhardt, S. C. 

Agronomy 
Agronomy Club 1,2, 3, 4, Vice President 3. 



♦DERL J. HINSON Loris, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 
Agricultural Economics Club 3, 4; Honors 2, 3. 

RICHARDH.HOLSTEIN.III Monetta, S. C. 

Agronomy 

Basketball 1; Alpha Zeta 3, 4, Secretary; Kappa Alpha 
Sigma. 

JOHN M. HOWARD Lake Butler, Fla. 

Horticulture 
Horticulture Club, President; ASHS, Secretary; Agrarian 
2, 3, Circulation Manager. 




SENIORS 







*HUTTON, GALE A Greer, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
ASAE, Secretary. 

INGLESBY, ALLEN I Greenville, S. C. 

Entomology 
Aero Club 3, 4, Vice President 4; Alpha Zeta; SAM, 
Zoology and Entomology Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; 
Honors 1, 2, 3, 4. 

JONES, WILLIE C Sumter, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
TAPS Junior Staff; Block and Bridle Club; Honors 2. 

♦JORDAN, JOHN R Clinton, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 

KELLY, CHARLES M Lake City, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 

KETNER, DICKSON Q Murphy, N. C. 

Dairy 
Dairy Club. 

*KLINGER, ARTHUR R Liberty, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Amateur Radio Club 1, 2, 3; Aero Club 2, 3; Sabre 
Air Command 2; ASAE 1, 2, 3; Alpha Zeta 3; WSBF 
Engineering Staff 3. 

LeMASTER, RALPH T Gaffney, S. C 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4. 

LEWIS, BRAXTON E Dillon, S. C 

Vocational Agricultural Education 
FFA 2, 3; Block and Bridle Club 3. 

* LEWIS, BURTON W Prosperity, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 
Agricultural Economics Club, Vice President. 

LOADHOLT, NEWTON B Fairfax, S. C. 

Agronoiny 
Agronomy Club 2, 3, 4; American Society of Agricul- 
tural Engineers 2; Tiger Brotherhood 3, 4; 

LOVELL, JEROME K Gresham, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle Club 2. 







Milk the modern way from Clemson's contented cows. 



SENIORS 




*McCARTER, STATES M Clover, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Education 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Sears-Roebuck Advanced Scholarship 
Alpha Tau Alpha Award 3; Alpha Tau Alpha 2, 3, 4, 
President 3; FFA 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3, 
Student Advisor 4, Chancellor 4; Alpha Zeta 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Student 
Agricultural Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, Chairman 3, 4; 
The Agrarian 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor 2, Editor 3, 4; 
Council of Club Presidents 3, 4. 

McLAURIN, HUGH M Wedgefield, S. C. 

Horticulture 
Westminster Fellowship, President; CDA 3, 4, Vice 
President 4; Tiger Brotherhood, Vice-President; At- 
torney Senior Council; Class Representative to Student 
Assembly; YMCA Council 1, 2, 3, 4, President 1; Hor- 
ticulture Club 3, 4; Block and Bridle 1, 2; Presbyter- 
ian Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4. Numeral Society 

2, 3, 4, Vice president 2. 

MACK, FRANCIS W North, S. C. 

Agricultural Education 
IFYE to England-Wales 3; YMCA Council 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Treasurer and President; Dairy Club 1, 2; 4-H Club 
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1, Treasurer 2; FFA 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Vice-President 4; BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Tau Alpha 

3, 4, Treasurer 4; Alpha Zeta 4; Mu Beta Pi 4; Square 
and Compass Club 4. 



•MARTIN, WILLIAM B Strother, S. C. 

Forestry 

MILLER, ESKEL N., Ill ... . Columbia, S. C. 

Dairy 
Honors 3; Pershing Rifles 2; Dairy Club 3, 4; Block 
and Bridle Club 1. 

MILLS, WILLIAM C Black Stock, S. C 

Agricultural Engineering 
Honors 1, High Honors 2, 3; ASAE 2, 3, 4, President 4; 
Tau Beta Pi 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Alpha Zeta 
3, 4; Presbyterian Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Vet- 
erans' Club 3, 4; Council of Club Presidents 4; Agri- 
cultural Council 4. 



•NETTLES, ELI AS W., Ill ... . Sumter, S. C. 

Agronomy 
YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; YMCA Cabinet 3, 4; 
Track 1, 2; Council of Club Presidents 4; Senior 
Council Attorney 4; Student Assembly 4; Kappa Alpha 
Sigma 2, 3; Numeral Society 4, President 4; Senior 
Platoon 4; Radio Station 4; Tiger Jr. Staff 4. 

OATES, HOWARD G Clemson, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 
Honors 2, 3, 4; Veterans' Club 2, 3; Agricultural Eco- 
nomics Club 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. 

PAGE, DAVID K Mullins, S. C. 

Agronomy 

•PARKS, WILLIAM P McCormick, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 
Agricultural Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Veteran's Club 
2, 3, 4. 

PETTIGREW, CHARLES A. . . . Abbeville, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 

POWELL, JAMES T West Union, S. C. 

Dairy 



Seniors line up for "Big Thursday" football tickets. 



SENIORS 




•PRICE, HUGH D Casan, N. C. 

Agronomy 

BSU International Relations Club; Agronomy Club; 
Dramatics Club. 

RAST, BARNEY M Cameron, S. C. 

Agronomy 

RAUTON, ROBERT M. . . . Ridge Spring, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle Club. 

•RHEMAR, CHARLES F Greer, S. C. 

Horticulture 

RICHARDS, DANIEL S Charlotte, N. C. 

Horticulture 
BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; Horticulture Club 2, 3, 4; Student 
Broadcasting System 3, 4; Associate Program Director; 
Tigerama 4; Sigma Rho Beta 4; Council of Club Pres- 
idents 4. 

RICHARDSON, ALBERT P. . . . Columbia, S. C. 

Forestry 
PSA Secretary 3; Forestry Club. 

♦RICHARDSON, JOHN A. . . Hempstead, N. Y. 

Dairy 
Nu Epsilon 3; Dairy Club I. 

ROBERTS, WILLIAM R Anderson, S. C. 

Dairy 
Honors 3; Dairy Judging Team 4; Football Team 1; 
ADSA 4; Alpha Zeta 2; Block and Bridle 2; Council 
Club President 1; Agricultural Council. 

RODGERS, JESSE C Williston, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
Woodrow E. Wilson Award; Block and Bridle Club 
1,2, 3,4. 

♦ROGERS, THOMAS N Fork, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 

RYTTENBERG, HARRY J Sumter, S. C. 

Entomology 

APO; Horticulture Club; Entomology Club; Numeral 
Society; Senior Platoon; Tiger. 

SABIN, GUY E Charleston, S. C 

Forestry 

Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club Secretary, President 3, 4. 
Council of Club Presidents; Student Ag. Council. 

•SANDERS, CLEVELAND N Ritter, S. C 

A?iimal Husbandry 
Honors, High Honors 1, 2, 3, 4. 

SANDIFER, GEORGE T York, S. C 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle 1,2, 3, 4. 

SHERARD, RUFUS C Calhoun Falls, S. C 

Agricultural Economics 
Brigade Staff 3, Lt. Colonel, DMS 4; Tiger Brother- 
hood 4; Ag. Econ. Club 2, 3, 4; Council of Club Presi- 
dents 4; Editor of Danfortli Year Book 4; Military 
Disciplinary Board 4; Block and Bridle Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Ag. Council 4; AFA; Zeta 3, 4; PSA 1; Agrarian Staff 
1, 2, 3, 4; Society for Advancement of Management 
3, 4, Abbeville County Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

•STARNES, GENE K Lancaster, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Economics 

FFA Dairy Club. 

STONE, JAMES D Johnsonville, S. C 

Agricultural Education 
Alpha Tau Alpha 3. 4; FFA 1. 2, 3, 4; Wesley Founda- 
tion; Square and Compass; Alpha Tau Alpha Secre- 
tary 4. 

THOMPSON, BOBBY D Gaffney, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 



SENIORS 



*TOAL, CHARLES E Columbia, S. C. 

Poultry 
YMCA Cabinet 3. 4: PSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Club 
3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3; Publicity 
Chairman 4; WSBF 3, 4; Asst. Secretary Student Body 
2; State Westminster Fellowship 4, President 4; PSA 

1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 3. 

TRULUCK, HAROLD R Olanta, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3; ASAE 1, 2, 3; 
Tigertones Quartet 3, 4. 

TUPPER, GEORGE L. . . . Summerville, S. C. 

Dairy 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorchester County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
President 4; Charleston County Club 3, 4; Dairy Club 

2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2,' 3, 4; Aero Club 3, 4. 



•VINES, JOSEPH S Greenwood, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 

WALKER, DEWITT E. . . . Winston Salem, N. C. 

Agronomy 

WEEKS, WILLIAM J Florence, S. C. 

Agronomy 
Smith Douglas Agricultural Scholarship; National Plant 
Institute Scholarship; American Youth Foundation 
Scholarship; Phi Eta Sigma: Associate Student Chap- 
lain; YMCA Cabinet; BSU Executive Council; Agron- 
omy Club; Student Assembly; High Honors 1, Honors 
2, 3. 



•WIGINGTON, JAMES T. . . . Piedmont, S. C. 
Agricultural Engineering 

WILLIAMS, JOHN L Abbeville, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Alpha Zeta; SAM; Block And Bridle Club. 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT O Seneca, S. C 

Agricultural Economics 
Agricultural Economics Club 2; Veterans Club 2. 

•WILLIAMSON, ROBERT E York, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Alpha Zeta; Honors 1; Pershing Rifles; Senior Platoon; 
ASAE 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Sabre Air Com- 
mand 1, 2; P.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Y Council 3; 
Executive Sergeants. 

WILSON, DOUGLAS L Cades, S. C. 

Agricultural Economics 
Agricultural Economics Club 2, 3, 4. 

WYATT, BRUCE F Williamston, S. C. 

Vocational Agricultural Engineering 
FTA 1, 2, 3, 4; FFA 1, 2, 3, 4; Judging team 2, 3, 4. 



•WRIGHT, FARRIN S Grover, N. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
ASAE Treasurer 4; Honors 1, 2, 3. 

YON, DAN R Anderson, S. C. 

Agricultural Engineering 
ASAE 2, 3, 4. 

YONCE, JAMES E Johnston, S. C. 

Animal Husbandry 
Judging Team. 



•SHEARIN, ARTHUR T. . 

Forestry 



Darlington, S. C. 






HARLAN EWART McCLURE, Dean of School 



Printmaking, one of the courses in the visual arts, 
gives the budding architect experience in lithography. 



* ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN 

* ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 



School of Architecture 

TEACHES FUNDAMENTALS TO DESIGNERS OF THE FUTURE 



Building a model of the actual design gives the student basic ideas in 
structure. 




The development of man's physical environ- 
ment is the field of the architect, embracing 
fundamental considerations of function, struc- 
ture and beauty. The scope of professional 
problems may vary from the design of furni- 
ture to complex buildings and urban plan- 
ning. To best serve society, the architect 
should retain a progressive attitude and util- 
ize expanding developments in the field. He 
should have a broad background in the social 
science and thorough training in the various 
disciplines of the profession which is at once 
an art and a science. Architectural Design is 
the core-course of the architectural curricu- 
lum, engaging much of the student's time and 
enabling him to creatively employ the know- 
ledge gained in the theory courses. 

The curriculum in architecture is five years 
in length and leads to the professional degree 
—Bachelor of Architecture with basic options 
in design and structures. It is accredited by 
the National Architectural Accrediting Board. 
The Department is a member of the Associa- 
tion of Collegiate Schools of Architecture. 

A varied schedule of visiting lecturers, 
critics, traveling, exhibits, and field trips are 
provided ca< h \e.n . 



n-J 





THE DESIGN CRITIC, A PROFESSOR, EVALUATES AND OFFERS SUGGESTIONS TO THE STUDENT IN ELEMENTARY DESIGN STAGES. 





The exhibition and gallery area is the setting for continually changing 
shows on art and allied subjects. 



Fifth year men begin a detailed series of studies 
on town planning. 



63 



FIFTH YEAR 




•BORDENKIRCHER, FRANKLIN E. 

Mt. Sterling, 111. 
Architecture 
Honors 1; Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nu Epsilon 2, 3,4. 

BRANDT, FREDERICK N. . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Architecture 
Honors; Senior Platoon; AIA 2, 3; Spartanburg 
County Club 1, 2, 3. 

LESSLIE, JAMES W Clemson, S. C. 

Architecture 

*LOYLESS, JAMES G Greenville, S. C. 

Architecture 
Phi Eta Sigma; AIA 2, 3, 5; Mu Beta Psi 4, 5; Band 
1, 2, 3, 4; Minarets. 

LUCAS, FRANK E Charleston, S. C. 

Architecture 
Tiger 5, Art Editor 5; CDA Junior Staff 4; Beta Sigma 
Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 1, 2; Vice-President 3; Presi- 
dent 4; American Institute of Architects 2, 3, 4, 5; 
Director 3, Treasurer 4, President 5; Council of Club 
Presidents. 

McKELLAR, PETER A. . . . Bennettsville, S. C. 

Architecture 
CDA Junior Staff 4, Publicity 5; Alpha Psi Omega 
1, 2, 3, 4, 5; President 4; Secretary 3; AIA 2, 3, 4; 
Little Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. 

•MANN, WELDON K. . . . Kingsport Tennessee 

Architecture 
High honors 1, Honors 2; Minarets 2, 3, 4, 5; Architec- 
tural Faculty Award 2; Minaret Award 2; Ramseur 
Scholarship 4. 

MIDDLETON, H. WOODWARD . . Sumter, S. C. 

Architecture 
Taps Jr. Staff 2; CDA Jr. Staff 4; Senior Staff 5; 
Cheerleader 3. 

MIKKELSEN, HENRY D Clemson, S. C. 

Architecture 
AIA 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2. 

*MILEY, DAVID H Walhalla, S. C. 

Architecture 
LSA; AIA. 

NEAL, JAMES A Taylors, S. C. 

Architecture 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; 
Tiger Brotherhood 4; Blue Key; BSU; AIA, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4, 5; Council of Club Presidents. 

PARILLO, JOHN A. . . West Catasauqua, Penna. 

Architecture 
Rudolph E. Lee Award 3; AIA Certificate of Merit 
4; Minarets; President 4; Council of Club Presidents. 

*PEARCE, BENJAMIN M Fort Mill, S. C. 

Architecture 
Honors; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; AIA 2, 3, 4, 5. 

PINCKNEY, JOHN A Greenville, S. C. 

Architecture 
ROTC. Band Award 2, 3; S. C. State Canterbury Asso- 
ciation 4; President 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Vice Commander 
4; Worship Chair 2; Council 4; Tiger Band; Mu Beta 
Psi 3, 4, 5; Council of Club Presidents 4. 

•STUBBS, SIDNEY W Sumter, S. C. 

Architecture 
CDA 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Mu Beta Psi 3, 4, 5; Executive 
Sergeants 3; Jungaleers 4; AIA 2, 3, 4, 5. 

WIGGINS, EDGAR C Garnett, S. C. 

Architecture 
AIA 3, 4, 5. 

WILLIAMS, MALACHI A Swansea, S. C. 

Architecture 



FOURTH YEAR 



•ADABI, FARHANG Teheran, Iran 

Architecture 

ALEXANDER, FRANK E Asheville, N. C. 

Architecture 

BARNES, JAMES P Florence, S. C. 

Architecture 
AIA 



*CARSON, CHARLES C. . . . Kingsport, Tenn. 

Architecture 
AIA; Minarets; Representative, Student Assembly. 

GENTRY, CHARLES E., JR Athens, Ga. 

Architecture 
AIA 2, 3, 4; Glee Club. 



GRIFFIN, RAYMOND W Dillon, S. C. 

Architecture 
AIA; Minaret Award 2; Ways and Means Committee; 
Student Government 2, 3; Student Assembly 2, 4; 
Sophomore Representative Student Government; Taps, 
Editor 4; Designer 3; Jr. Staff 1, 2; Tiger, 3; CDA 3, 
4; Alternus 4; Numeral Society 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; 
Slipstick 2, 3; Designer; Council of Club Presidents 
4; Canterbury 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2; Blue Key; 
Tiger Brotherhood. 

♦HOLROYD, FRANK L. . . . Greenwood, S. C. 

Architecture 
Track 1; Westley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; AIA 4; Senior 
Platoon 4. 



KENNEDY, ROBERT H., JR. . . Columbia, S. C. 

Architecture 

Honors 1; Outstanding Jr. Architect 3; Taps 3, 4; 

CDA 3, 4; Numeral Society 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; 

Minarets 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; AIA 3, 4; Secretary 4. 

McGEE, GLENN H Hartsville, S. C. 

Architecture 
Alpha Psi Omega, President 4, Vice President 3, Secre- 
tary 2; AIA 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Canterbury Club 2, 3; 
Slipstick 3, 4; Clemson Paintings 1, 2, 3, 4; Little 
Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. 



•MAHERONNAGHSH, MAHMOOD . Isfahan, Iran 
Architecture 

MATIN, BAHRAM Teheran, Iran 

Architecture 

PARKER, GILBERT E Sumter, S. C. 

Architecture 

•PEOPLES, ERNEST D. . . South Pittsburg, Tenn. 

Architecture 
YMCA Cabinet; AIA. 

RIDGILL, JOHN O Manning, S. C. 

Architecture 
Best Drilled Air Force Freshman; Tiger 2; Glee Club 
1; Pershing Rifles 2, 3; Staff Fourth Regimental Head- 
quarters. 

WYSONG, WILLIAM H Florence, S. C. 

Architecture 
Class Representative Student Government 4; YMCA 
Cabinet 1, 2; Taps 3, 4; Designer 4; Numeral Society 
3, 4; WSBF Musical Director 3; Student Assembly 4; 
AIA 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3; Membership 
Chairman 4. 




j^d** 




* ARTS AND SCIENCES 

* CHEMISTRY 

* EDUCATION 

* INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

* INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT 

* PHYSICS 

* PRE MEDICINE 



In addition to acting as a service school to all other 
schools of the college by furnishing nearly all of the 
instruction in the humanities, the physical sciences and 
the social sciences considered essential for a well educated 
graduate, the School of Arts and Sciences offers seven 
major curriculums leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Science. 

The curriculum in Arts and Sciences is planned to 
meet the needs of those students who desire a broad 
general education as a preparation for intelligent citizen- 
ship and for vocational efficiency. The first two years are 
spent in introductory work in various fields, in order to 
give the student breadth of view and to enable him to 
take a more intelligent part in his own education. During 
the last two years the student concentrates in selected 
fields. 



School Of Arts And Sciences 




DR. HOWARD LOUIS HUNTER, Dean of school 



GIVES BROAD BASE IN SCIENCE AND THE HUMANITIES 




Courses in Chemistry are taken by practically every student at 
Clemson. Freshmen take basic courses; upperclassmen take more 
advanced courses. 




Hardin Hall, the home of socia 
stream of students. 



sciences, sees a constant 



in-. 




Dr. Claude Green, in a familiar pose, lectures to 
classes in advanced English. 




The bulletin board in John Lane's classroom is 
always cluttered with choice bits of information. 




Valuable lessons are learned through experiments in physics 
laboratory. 




Old Main is the home of morning classes in English and 
Mathematics. 



67 







# AGRO, CHARLES J White Plains, N. Y. 

Industrial Management 
Newman Club, President, Treasurer, Historian; Nu 
Epsilon, President, Secretary-Treasurer; Council of 
Club Presidents; Industrial Management Society. 

ARMSTRONG, ERNEST S. . . . Fort Mill, S. C. 

i Physics 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Tiger Staff 1; Sigma Tau Epsilon; 
Sigma Phi Sigma 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4. 

AUSBAND, JERRY C Conway, S. C. 

Arts and Science 
Tiger Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Numeral Society 2, 3, 4; Secretary 
3, 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Secretary 3; Vice-Presi- 
dent 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Wesley 
Foundation 1, 2; Secretary of South Carolina Collegiate 
Press Association 4; Tiger Sports Editor 2, 3; Manag- 
ing Editor 4. 

*AUSTELL, CLANTON C Gaffney, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; I.M.S. 3, 4; B.S.U. 

AYERS, JERRY L Piedmont, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
I.M.S. 

AXMANN, RUFUS F Anderson, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
American Ceramic Society 2, 3; Veterans Club 1,2, 3, 4; 
Iota Lambda Sigma 3, 4. 

*BABB, WILLIAM H Fountain Inn, S. C. 

Industrial Education 

BAKER, EUGENE R Brevard, N. C. 

Chemistry 
High Honors 1, 2; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma 
Tau Epsilon 3, 4; American Chemical Society 2, 3, 4; 
YMCA; Senior Council Attorney 4; BSU 1, 2, 3, 4. 

BASHOR, ANNE L Conway, S. C. 

Education 

•BASKIN, WILLIAM T Rock Hill, S. C. 

Chemistry 
Honors 1; Phi Eta Sigma 1; Sigma Tau Epsilon 1; 
American Chemical Society 2. 

BECOREST, VICTOR H. . . . McComes, W. Va. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society. 

BELL, ANN G Gallivants Ferry, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

•BENNETT, JOHN N Walterboro, S. C. 

Pre-Medicine 

BOOZER, CHARLES H Denmark, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Aero Club 3, 4; Block C Club 3. 4; Industrial Manage- 
ment Society 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2. 

BOWEN, BEN C Clemson, S. C. 

Pre-Med 
BTU 1; Sigma Tau Epsilon 1; Delta Sigma Nu 1; 
Honors 2; High Honors 3. 

♦BRACKNELL, JOHN L. . . Plum Rranch, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Block "C" 
Club 4; CSRA Secretary 4. 

BRYCE, GORDON T., JR Florence, S. C. 

Pre-Medicine 
Band 2; Delta Sigma Nu 2, 3; YMCA 3; Wesley 
Foundation 1, 2, 3. 

BURDEN, CHARLES A Liberty, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society 3, 4; Secretary 4; 
Society for the Advancement of Management 3, 4. 



SENIORS 



•DAN K. BURKE Charlotte, N. C. 

Industrial Management 
Veterans Club 3. 

WILLIAM H. BURRELL Startex, S. C. 

Chemistry 

THOMAS S. CAMERON Jersey City, N.J. 

Industrial Management 
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. 

•THOMAS A. CAMPBELL Clemson, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
CD A Junior Staff; Track 3. 

JAMES L. CARTEE Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Veterans Club 1,2, 3, 4; IMS 3, 4, Vice President 4; SAM 
3, 4, President 4; Square and Compass 3, 4, Vice President 
3, President 4. 

MARTIN I. CHASE Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Chemistry 

Hillel-Brandeis Club 1,2, 3; American Chemical Society 3. 



•FRANK S. CLAWSON Maplewood, N. J. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society 3, 4, Historian 4; Society 
for the Advancement of Management 4; YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Nu Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Sabre Air Command 2; Tiger Staff 
1; PSA 1, 2. 

WILLIAM N. COOPER Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Glee Club. 

WELDON E. CORLEY Lexington, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society 3. 

•CHARLES L. COX Clemson, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

SAMUEL W. COX Atlanta, Ga. 

Education 
Football. 

ERWIN M. CRITTENDEN, JR. . . . Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Honors 1; Pershing Rifles 2, Golf Team 1, 2, 3; Block "C" 
Club 3, 4; SAC 1; Industrial Management Society 3, 4. 



•WADE G. CROMER, JR Anderson, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

ROBERT H. CURETON Clemson, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
Phi Eta Sigma 2; Sigma Tau Epsilon, Treasurer 3; Phi 
Kappa Phi 2; YMCA 2; Senior "Y" Council, Secretary 3. 

WILLIAM L. CURRY Mullins, S. C. 

Education 
Honors 3. 

•ROBERT T. DAVENPORT . . . Mills River, N. C. 

Industrial Management 

Veterans Club 4. 

ELLIS DAVIS, JR Taylors, S. C 

Chemistry 
Track 1, 3; American Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4; BSU 1, 
2, 3. 

JOE H. DEMPSEY Lyman, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
Tiger Staff 4; Senior Platoon; Alpha Phi Omega 4. 




SENIORS 








BvVR' b^H 














1 

i 




£gj| HP 



*DEVANE, CARL B Florence, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Taps Staff 2, 3, 4; Junior Staff 2, Features Editor 3, 4; 
Numeral Society 3, 4; Executive Council 4; IMS 3 4- 
SAM 2, 3, 4; Junior Follies 3. 

DILL, CLARK Alexandria, Va. 

Education 
Glee Club; ROTC Rifle team. 

DUVALL, GERALD L Cheraw, S. C. 

Economics 
Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; Treasurer 3; 
President 4. 

*EDENS, MELVIN U Dillon, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

EDWARDS, WILLIAM F Villa Rica, Ga. 

Industrial Management 
Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Phi Eta 
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 

2, 3, 4; Council of Club Presidents 4; YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4; 
President 3; YMCA Cabinet 2, 3, 4; IMS 3, 4; Alpha 
Phi Omega 3; Religious Activities Council 4; Who's 
Who 4; Junior Follies; Glee Club 1, 2, 4; High Honors 
1; Honors 2, 3; South Carolina Methodist Student 
Movement 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President 4. 

ELLIS, RONALD S Aiken, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Honors 2, 3, 4; High Honors 1; Trustee's Medal 3; 
Tiger 3, 4; Junior Staff 3; Editor 4; Council of Club 
Presidents 4; Numeral Society 3, 4; Blue Key 3, 4; 
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Vice President 
4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Secretarv 4; Industrial 
Management Society 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Junior Follies; 
NSA Secretary 3; Tigerama Publicity Chairman 3; 
Co-director 4; Tiger Brotherhood 4; Phi Kappa Phi 
4; Who's Who; Student Assembly. 

"ELLISON, ALFRED A Anderson, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

ERWIN, ROBERT M Laurens, S. C 

Industrial Management 
President Junior Class; Vice President Sophomore 
Class; President Freshman Class; Taps 1, 2; Junior 
Staff 1; Senior Staff 2; CDA 3, 4; Junior Staff 3; Presi- 
dent 4; Tiger Brotherhood 3, 4; President 4; Council 
of Club Presidents 4; Industrial Management Society 

3, 4; Blue Key 4; Regional NSA Delegate 1. 2. 

ETHRIDGE, JAMES L Hartwell, Ga. 

Industrial Management 
IMS; SAM; Veterans Club. 

*FAILE, CHARLES D Fort Mill, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
IMS; SAM 4. 

FOSTER, CLARK W Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

FRICK, DANIEL F Columbia, S. C. 

Chemistry 
Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4; ACS 2, 3, 4; 
President 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Counsel of Club 
Presidents 4; Honors 1, 2. 



That eight o'clock coffee before class is a typical 
sight in the canteen. 



SENIORS 




*GANTT, LARRY O Wagener, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Honors 1; Senior Council, Vice President; Assistant 
Leader of Student State House of Representatives; 
Cadet Captain, Army; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Society 
for the Advancement of Management; Industrial 
Management Society 2, 3, 4. 

GARRISON, J. REID .... Calhoun Falls, S. C. 
Industrial Education 

GEORGE, LESLIE E Aiken, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

♦GEORGE, WILLIAM H Aiken, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

GIBBONS, WILLIAM H Hartsville, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
Phi Eta Sigma; High Honors 2: Honors 3; Tiger 
Junior Staff. 

GLOVER, HAROLD B Gainesville, Ga. 

Arts and Sciences 
YMCA Cabinet 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Secretary 4; Delta 
Sigma Nu 4; BSU 3, 4; YMCA Jr. Council 4; Vice 
President 4. 

♦GODSHALL, SAMUEL R. . . . Columbia, S. C. 
Industrial Management 

Industrial Management Society 3, 4; Society for the 
Advancement of Management 4. 

GRAHAM, OTIS G Seneca, S. C. 

Arts and Scie/ices 
Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau Epsilon; Honors 1, 2, 3. 4. 

HALL, JOHN F North Charleston, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

•HAMILTON, DANA R Seneca, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

HAND, JAMES M Easley, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society. 

HARDEN, DAVID JR Seneca, S. C. 

Industrial Management 




Every senior recalls the afternoons spent in physics 
lab. 



SENIORS 




*HARKEY, CLIFTON L. . . . Wadesboro, N. C. 

Industrial Education 
BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; Iota Lambda Sigma 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. 3; 
President 4; Council of Club Presidents 4; Phi Kappa 
Phi 4; Honors 1, 2; High Honors 3. 

HARLEY, ROBERT G Orangeburg, S. C. 

Education 



HAWTHORNE, JAMES W. . 
Physics 
SAM. 



Abbeville, S. C. 



♦HEIMLICH, SETH S. . . . Timmonsville, S. C. 

Pre- Med 
Alpha Phi Omega. 

HENDRICKS, HERBERT D. . . Pendleton, S. C. 

Physics 
Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Sigma Phi 
Epsilon 3, 4. 

HERRING, JOE E Easley, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

*HILL JESSE G Timmonsville, S. C. 

Chemistry 
YMCA 1,2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; BSU 1,2, 3, 4; Executive 
Council 3, 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4. 

HILL, WILLIAM R Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Director of Junior Follies; Director of Tigerama; 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Tiger Junior Staff 2, 3; News Editor 4; 
Perishing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Key 
3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Executive Sergeants 3; 
Treasurer 3; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Numeral Society 
3, 4; Tiger Brotherhood 4. 

HOGG, HOMER D Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

♦HOOPER, ROBERT E Piedmont, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

HORTON, ANTHONY S. . Westerly, Rhode Island 

Industrial Management 
CDA Junior Staff; Nu Epsilon 2, 3; Newman Club 2. 3; 
Industrial Management Society 4; SAME 4. 

HUNTER, WALTER L Columbia, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
IMS 4; SAM 4. 

♦JONES, ROBERT C Laurens, S. C. 

Industiial Management 

JORDAN, LEWIS E St. George, S. C. 

Education 
Honors 3; Delta Sigma Nu 2, 3. 

KELLEY, THOMAS E Lake City, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

♦KINKAID, DONALD E Joy, Illinois 

Physics 
High Honors 1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa Phi 1, 2. 3. 4; Phi 
Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Sigma 
Pi Sigma 3, 4; Vice-President; SAM 4. 

KOESTNER, JAMES F. . . Altoona, Pennsylvania 

Industrial Management 

LAND, RUFUS F Salem, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
FFA, President 1; Senior Council; Sigma Tau Epsilon 
3, 4; President 4; Honors 2, 3; WSBF Program Staff 3, 
4; IMS 3, 4; BSU 3, 4: Alpha Phi Omega 3. 4; YMCA 
Council 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; SC Student legislature 4. 



O C IN I KJ K. O 



•DENNIS R. LEYDEN Jersey City, N. J. 

Industrial Management 
Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4. 

HARTLEY I. LIMEHOUSE .... Charleston, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Freshman Platoon; Pershing Rifles; Senior Platoon; Glee 
Club; Beta Sigma Chi; Community Chorus. 

WALTER F. LUBKIN Beaufort, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Taps Staff 3, 4, Senior Staff 4, Junior Staff 3; Tiger Junior 
Staff; Track 3; Industrial Management Society, Vice Presi- 
dent, Treasurer. 

•JAMES R. McCANLESS Asheville, N. C. 

Education 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 

HENRY H. McCOY Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society. 

HOMER L. McDONALD Liberty City, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Baseball 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment; Industrial Management Society; Block "C" Club 3, 4. 

•HAZEL A. McKIBBEN Fort Mill. S. C. 

Industrial Management 

MARVIN T. McKIE Anderson, S. C. 

Education 
Honors 3; Fourth Regimental Headquarters Pershing 
Rifles Staff 2; Pershing Rifles 2. 

JOSEPH A. MACCIONE Millburn, N. J. 

Industrial Management 

•SAMUEL L. MADDEN Greenwood, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Society for the Advancement of 
Management 3, 4; Industrial Management Society 3, 4; 
Veterans Club 3; Honors 2, 3. 

WILLIAM F. MAGANN Camden, N.J. 

Industrial Management 
Industrial Management Society; Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management; Newman Club. 

WILLIAM R. MARSH Union, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Baseball 1, 2, 3; Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Block "C" 
Club 2, 3, 4. 

•HENRY C. MARTIN Liberty, S. C. 

Pre-Medicine 
High Honors 1, 3; Honors 2; Student Assembly 3, 4; Glee 
Club 1; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Dairy Club 1, 2; Delta Sigma Nu 3, 4, 
President 4; Council of Club Presidents 4. 

WAYNE H. MARTIN Easley, S. C. 

Education 

WILLIAM B. MASSINGILL Easley, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

•WILLIAM J. MAW Central, S. C. 

Pre-Medicine 

JOHN C. MINORS Great Falls, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

JAMES H. MONROE Clemson, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Phi 
Kappa Phi 3, 4; "Y" Council, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 
3, 4, Vice President 4. 




SENIORS 



♦MOORE, CHARLIE L., JR. . . . Sumter, S. C. 

Physics 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Elections Committee 3; Senior Council 
4; South Carolina Student Legislature 4: Rand 1, 2; 
BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; YMCA Council 1; Sigma Tau Epsilon 
:!, 1; Sigma I'i Sigma 3, 4; Socicts ol American Military- 
Engineers 3, 4. 

MORROW, CLAUD H Clover, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

MUXEORD, ROBERT E. . . . Jacksonville, Fla. 
Physics 

*MUNN, FRANK W Rock Hill, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

NALLEY, CHARLES E Easley, S. C. 

C lie mis try 
Sigma Tau Epsilon; American Chemical Society. 

NICHOLS, FRANCIS MARION, JR. . Savannah, Ga. 

Arts and Sciences 
Numeral Societv 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2; Savannah- 
Clemson Club 2; AIChE 2, 3, 4. 

*NORRIS, BOBBY J Easley, S. C. 

Education 
Football 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 

PACE, HUGH D Pickens, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

PADGETT, JAMES W Trenton, S. C. 

Education 

* PARKER, RUFUS R Anderson, S. C. 

Physics 

PATE, JAMES A Columbia, S. C. 

Mathematics 
Taps Jr. Staff 3; CDA 3, 4; Floor Chairman 4. 

PEEBLES, WILLIAM P Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 




The main library does double duty as a general 
study area. 




SENIORS 




♦PILOT, JOSEPH S Rankin, Pensylvania 

Education 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club. 

PITTS, FRANCIS E Greenwood, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Football 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Industrial Management 
Society. 

PITTS, WILLIAM M Laurens, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

*PLYLER, WILLIAM G Great Falls, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Veterans Club. 

ROBINSON, JOHN C Lancaster, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

ROGERS, DERRILL K Pelzer, S. C. 

Education 
SNEA 3, 4. 

•ROWLAND, BOBBY R. . . Sandv Springs, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
SAM; IMS; Sigma Tau Epsilon 2. 

RUSH, ARCHIE L Greenwood, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

SHAW, WILLIAM A Greenwood, S. C. 

Chemistry 



♦SHIRLEY, RICHARD H. . North Charleston, S. C. 
Industrial Management 

SHIRLEY, WILLIAM A. . . . Honea Path, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Pershing Rifles 2; Senior Platoon 4; IMS 3, 4; Secretary 
4; Student Assembly 4. 

SLATON, JOEL A Greenville, S. C. 

Physics 
Glee Club 3; Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4. 



Rain tomorrow with considerable cloudiness . . 
No Smedley today . . . Letters to Tom . . . 




SENIORS 




♦SMITH, ERWIN S Charlotte, N. C. 

Industrial Management 

SMITH, HAVEN D Gainesville, Ga. 

Industrial Management 

SMITH, JOHN M Saluda, S. C. 

Pre-Med. 
Honors 1; High honors 2; Delta Sigma Nu 2, 3, 4; 
Vice-President 4. 

•SMITH, JUNIUS R Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Honors 2, 3; Student Assemblv Representative; Basket- 
ball 1, 2; IMS 3; President 4; SAM 3; Secretary; Coun- 
cil of Club Presidents. 

SMITH, RICHARD D Bishopville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Pershing Rifles 2; American Ceramic Society 2; Num- 
eral Society; Taps Staff; Society for Advancement of 
Management; Wesley Foundation. 

SNOW, DAN C Greer, S. C. 

Arts and Science 

Honors 2; High honors 3; Highest honors 4; Glee Club 

1, 2; SAM 4. 

*SPENCER, CHARLES S. . . Glen Alpine, N. C. 

Arts and Science 
Western Electric Scholarship 2; US Rubber Scholarship 
3, 4; Highest honors 1; Honors 2, 3, 4; Senior Council 
4; Student Assembly Representative 3; YMCA Cabinet 

2, 3, 4; President 4; Tiger Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor 3; 
Pershing Rifles 2; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau 
Epsilon 3, 4; PSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Tiger Brotherhood 2, 3, 4; 
Vice-President 3; Phi Kappa Phi 4. 

STANLEY, RISHER L Varnville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

STEPHENS, GAIL J Central, S. C. 

Arts and Science 
Theta Tau Kappa 3, 4. 

•STROUD, EDWIN L Woodruff, S. C. 

Pre-Med. 

STUART, BURNS W Dillon, S. C. 

Industrial Education 

TALLEY, HOLLAND R Brevard, N. C. 

Industrial Management 
Veterans Club. 

•TAYLOR, JOHN P Batesburg, S. C. 

Pre-Med. 
Student Assembly Representative 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; 
Delta Sigma Nil, Secretary 2, 3; Mu Beta Psi 2, 3, 4; 
President 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; National 
Mu Beta Psi President. 

THAYLER, CARL R Clemson, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

TILLER, HAROLD D Anderson, S. C. 

Physics 
Society for Advancement of Management 1. 

•TOLLISON, HENRY E Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Management 
Canturbury 1. 

TRIMMIER, DAVID C Bedford, Pa. 

Arts and Science 
Band Librarian 4; Jungaleers 2. 

WATKINS, DALTON H Rock Hill, S. C. 

Arts and Science 
Mu Beta Psi, Secretary 3; Phi Eta Sigma 1: Jungaleers 
Business Manager 3. 






bbNIUKb 






•WATSON, WILLIAM S Loris, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

WEAVER, MARSHALL D. . . . Greenwood, S. C 

Chemistry 
Honors 1; Track 1; A.C.S. 3, 4; Aero Club 3, 4. 

WELBORN, NORMAN P Liberty, S. C. 

Pre-Med 
High Honors 1,2, 3; Blue Key 3, 4; President 4; Tiger 
Brotherhood 3, 4; Taps Jr. Staff 3; Tiger 3, 4; CDA 
Junior Staff 3; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa 
Phi 3, 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3, 4; Senior Council 
Attorney 4; ACS 2, 3; AIChE 2; SAC 2. 

•WESTERLUND, ERNEST R. . . Rock Hill, S. C. 
Industrial Management 

WHELCHEL, DONALD C Gaffney, S. C. 

Education 

WILSON, WILLIAM V Cades, S. C 

Industrial Management 

•WINNING, JAMES R Greenville, S. C. 

Pre-Med 

WOOD, FRANCIS M Westminster, S. C. 

Arts and Sciences 

YEARY, RICHARD C. . . Nicholasville, Kentucky 

Industrial Management 
Basketball 2, 3; Golf 4; Block "C" 2, 3, 4. 




Zoology students examine animal life under the micro- 
scope. 



"Smiling Sam" Willis lectures to the afternoon management class. 









I 




DR. JAMES HAGOOD SAMS, JR., dean of school 



An instructor in welding shows a class of students correct 

procedure. 



School of Engineering 

PROVIDES TRAINING FOR THE YOUNG ENGINEER 




* AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

* CERAMIC ENGINEERING 

* CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

* CIVIL ENGINEERING 

* ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

* INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

* MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 



Experiments in E E lab makes classroom lectures more understandable. 



7s 




NEW FACILITIES AVAILABLE IN STRUCTURAL SCIENCE BUILDING ARE A WELCOME ADDITION TO THE CAMPUS. 



All engineering consists of the application of 
the laws of physics, chemistry, and mathematics 
to the solution of specific problems. Furthermore, 
any engineer must be able to express his ideas 
both in words and in drawings. For these two 
reasons the first two years of all the branches of 
engineering are substantially the same and deal 
largely with the fundamentals mentioned. 

An engineer in any branch should understand 
the methods of fabrication of machine parts and 
the possibilities and limitations of various meth- 
ods. For this reason shop courses are included 
in all engineering curriculums. These courses 
are not manual training in nature and do not 
deal with the acquisition of specific skills. 

The training includes many phases of each 
respective field. Thus, a Civil Engineering stu- 
dent is graduated in Civil Engineering rather 
than hydraulic engineering, highway engineer- 
ing sanitary engineering or other such options, 
but the curriculum in Civil Engineering includes 
definite training along these lines. In the same 
way, the other engineering curriculums include 
thorough training in various phases of the field 
of specialization without over-emphasizing one 
phase to the neglect of others. 

The curriculum in Agricultural Engineering 
is jointly administered by the school of Engineer- 
ing and t!>e School of Agriculture. 




Professor Trively explains the intricacies of bridge design to architects and 

engineers. 



79 



SENIORS 




•ACKERMAN, LOUIS M. JR. . . . Saluda, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Swimming Team 3, Captain; Block. "C" Club 1, 2, 3; 
Most Valuable Swimmer 3. 

ADAMS, L. B Greenwood, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Greenwood County Club; Secretary; ASCE. 

ALEWINE, WALTER M Taylors, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME; Arnold Air Society; BSU. 

♦ANDERSON, THOMAS C, III . Greenwood, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Honors 1, 2; Vice-President Student Body; Executive 
Committee; Vice-President Class 2, 3; Secretary 2 
Freshman YMCA Council; Taps 2, 3; Tiger 1, 2, 3, 4 
Associate Editor 3; CDA 3, 4; Secretary Treasurer 4 
USNSA Delegate 3; State Student Legislature 3, 4 
NSA Representative 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basketball 
Blue Key 3, 4; Tiger Brotherhood 3, 4; Secretary 4; 
Gamma Alpha Mu 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2, 3, 4; Alpha 
Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, Publicity Chairman 3; ASCE 2, 3, 
4; SAE 2; Numeral Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Greenwood 
County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Treasurer 3; Wesley 
Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; "Who's Who" 3, 4; NSA Cong- 
ress 4; Regional NSA Conventions Delegate 2, 3, 4. 

ANDERSON, WILLIAM S. JR. . Johns Island, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Swimming Team 4; ASME 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4. 

ARAFEH, ABDULKADER K. . Damascus, Syria, UAR 
Mechanical Engineei ing 

*ASHE, JOHN B Rock Hill, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Veterans' Club; Phi Eta Sigma 2, 3, 4; ASME 2, 3, 4. 

AUSTIN, JAMES W., JR. . . Simpsonville, S. C. 
Chemical Engineering 

AUSTIN, WILLIAM R., Ill . . Simpsonville, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
YMCA Cabinet 3, 4; Football '2; Glee^Club 1. 2, 3, 4; 
Secretary 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- 
dent 3, 4; Mu Beta Psi 4. 

*BAGWELL, ALTON B. . . . Greenwood, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE 3; Greenwood Country Club 1, 2, 3. 

BAILEY, JOSEPH T Clemson, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
High Honors 1, 2, 3; YMCA Cabinet 4; Council 1, 2, 
3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-President; Tau Beta Pi, 
Treasurer; Keramos, Treasurer; American Ceramic 
Society; Publicity Chairman; Phi Eta Sigma. BSU, 
YMCA Council; Burlington Industries Scholarship 3, 4. 

BANKS, GERALD L. . . . Pisgah Forest, N. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans' Club. 

•BARRON, CHARLES H. JR. . . . Seneca, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
AIChE Award 3; Westinghouse Award 4; Highest 
Honors 1, 2; High Honors 3; Tiger, Copy Editor, 
Exchange Editor 2; AIChE 2, 3, 4, Secretarv 3; ACS 
2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Slipstick Editor 3, 4; 
Tau Beta Pi 3, 4; Corresponding Secretary 4; Tiger 
Brotherhood 3, 4; PSA 1, 2; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Council 
of Club Presidents 4; Secretary-Treasurer 4; Blue Key 
4. 

BECHTLER, ALFRED N. . . . Rock Hill, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
High Honors 1; Representative Student Assembly 4; 
AIChE 4, President 4; Treasurer 3; Scabbard and 
Blade 4. 

BECKUM, JOHN T. . . North Charleston, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; SIE. 

*BEGLEY, JOHN F Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

BERRY, ROBIN R Union, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2; "Who's Who" 4; Student Assembly 3; 
Taps 3, 4; Classes Editor 4; Organizations Editor 3; 
Swimming Team 1; Track Team 1; Blue Key 3, 4; 
Vice-President 4; Editor Blue Key Directory 4: Alpha 
Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3: Council of Club 
Presidents 3; ASME 3, 4; SAE 3, 4; Jr. Follies 3; 
Tiger Brotherhood 1. Tigeranea; Tennis Team 4. 

BESSON, BRIAN G. . . . North Augusta, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Pershing Rifles 2; Freshman Platoon 1; Aiken-Augusta- 
Edgefield Club 4; ASCE 4. 



SENIORS 



♦CHARLES A. BLACK Gaffney, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

HARRY L. BLAIR Greenville, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

EUGENE D. BLAKENEY III . . Charleston, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME 3, 4; SAE 3, 4. Vice President 4; Charleston 
County Club 2, 3. 



•WILLIAM B. BLEASE Saluda, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
Glee Club; ACS; Society for Advancement of Man- 
agement. 

THOMAS BOGGS Rock Hill, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE. 

PAUL W. BOWMAN Whitmire, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 



•CHARLES A. BRADFIELD .... Dillon, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Methodist Church Choir 2, 3, 4; Clemson Little The- 
ater 3; Honors; ASCE 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4; Veterans 
Club. 

JAMES M. BRADFORD Rock Hill, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Band 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Intramural Sports; 
Blue Notes 2, Business Mgr.; Tigertown Quintet 3, 4; 
Mu Beta Psi 3, 4; ASME 3, 4; Aero Club 4. 

MARVIN P. BRASWELL Taylors, S. C. 

Industrial Management 

*FRANK E. BROOKS Clemson, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

JOHN P. BROWN Union, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Block "C" Club 3, 4; Senior Platoon. 

LEWIS G. BROWN Pickens, S. C. 

Electrical Engmeering 

* MILTON E. BROWN Gaffney, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE 3, 4; Hall Counselor. 

JAMES A. BRYAN Conway, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Senior Class Treas.; Junior Class Representative; Horry 
County Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Sergeants 3; Slipstick 
3, 4, Associate Editor 4; AIEE 3, 4; ROTC Company 
Executive; Tau Beta Pi 4; Who's Who in American 
Universities and Colleges 4. 

MELVIN R. BURNSIDE Chester, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Convair Cadet Award, Higgins Scholarship; Com- 
munity Chorus; Tigertown Quintet, Band, Student Di- 
rector 3, Member 1, 2; Executive Sergeants 3, 4; Scab- 
bard and Blade; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Arnold Air 
Society 3, 4. 



*DAVID C. CANNON Sumter, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Swimming Team 4; Block "C" Club 4. 

DONALD H. CARTER Union, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; Honors 3, 4. 

FRANK H. CASE Pisgah Forest, N. C 

Electrical Engineering 





SENIORS 




*CASSIDY, DONALD J Petersburg, Va. 

Ceramic Engineering 
American Ceramic Society; Keramos Professional Fra- 
ternity; Honors 1, 2. 

CHESLAK, WARREN M. . . Carteret, New Jersey 

Mechanical Engineering 
Nu Epsilon, Pres. 4; Newman Club: ASME; Society 
of Automotive Engineers; Council of Club Presidents. 

CLEMENT, WALTER B. . . . Spartenburg, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
Society of Automotive Engineers 2, 3, 4; Pres. 3; PSA 
1, 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres. 3. 

•COKER, CLARENCE E Turbeville, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 

COLEMAN, JAMES A Saluda, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE-IRE Award; Highest Honor 3, 4. 

CONNOR, AUGUSTUS S., JR. . . . Lamar, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME; Alpha Phi Omega; YMCA Council. 

*COOPER, HUGH B Blackville, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

COPELAND, LARRY B Buffalo, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Rifle Team 4; Baptist Student Union 1. 

COX, JOE B Greenville, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Tau Beta Pi 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 2, 3, 4; Representa- 
tive 1; ASME. 

•COX, THOMAS L Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Band 1; Aero Club 1; ASEE-IRE 3, 4. 

CRAIG, HAL N Clover, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
Honors 1; Representative; Band 1, 2, 3; Alpha Phi 
Omega 3, 4; Vice Pres. 4; American Ceramic Society 
1, 2, 3, 4; Vice Pres. 4; Keramos 3, 4; President 4; 
Executive Sergeants Club 3; Mu Beta Psi, Sec. 4; 
Council of Club Presidents 4; Who's Who. 

CREECH, JOHN S Sumter, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 




Ceramic students make bricks in Ceramics lab. 



SENIORS 




♦CROSBY, DENNIS S Belton, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

CRONE, JIMMIE E Piedmont, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

CULLUM, FURMAN R Greenwood, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME; Junior Representative; Greenwood County 
Club. 

*CULLOM, JAMES E Allendale, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE 3, 4. 

CUNNINGHAM, RALPH L. . . . Taylors, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors: Rifle Team 3, 4; Freshman Track; Arnold 
Air Society 3, 4; ASME 3, 4; Rifle Club 3, 4; Execu- 
tive Sergeants 3; Sabre Air Command 2; Scabbard and 
Blade 4; Air Force Cadet Major. 

DARBY, LOUIS G. . Charleston, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

♦DAVIS, PAUL F Norway, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Alpha Phi Omega 2; ASME 2. 

DENNIS, FLOYD S Spencer, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Hall Counselor 4. 

DENNIS, THOMAS W Johnsonville, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

*DIXON, ROBERT P Smyrna, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

DURITZO, PETE Greer, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE 2. 

EDENS, CARROL D Pickens, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 



... So this is the machine that shoots buttons 
through your socks." 



SENIORS 




-EDWARDS, JOE Laurens, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 

EDWARDS, J. C, JR Cowpens, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Chaimian Senior Council; Outstanding Sophomore 
ROTC Army Student; Scholastic Honors 1, 2, 3; Cadet 
Lt. Colonel; DMS; President ASCE; Who's Who in 
American Colleges; Blue Key; Tiger Brotherhood. 

EMORY, WILLIAM G Spartanburg, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 
Phi Psi 2, 3, 4; NTMS 2, 3, 4. 

♦FANNING, JACK Norway, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME; Alpha Phi Omega. 

FARABOW, FORD F Charleston, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
AIChE 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4. 

FLANAGAN, RICHARD M. . Bowling Green, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

*FORTSON, HOKE S Bowman, Ga. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE-IRE. 

FREEMAN, JAMES P Easley, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

GARRISON, DAVID W Rock Hill, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE. 

*GARRISON, HENRY C. . . . Hartsville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE; Senior CDA. 

GERKEN, RONALD G Savannah, Ga. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE; IRE. 

GILLILAND, CHARLES H. . . . Drayton, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Honors; AIEE-IRE. 

♦GLENN, DAVID L Jenkinsville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Freshman Drill Platoon; AIEE-IRE; Wesley Founda- 
tion. 

GOBBLE, ROBERT D. . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Football; Senior Council; Honors; DMS; ASME; 
Executive Sergeants; Saber Air Command; Arnold Air 
Society. 

GOBLE, ROSS L Orlando, Florida 

Mechanical Engineering 

Highest Honors 1, 2; Honors 3; Schlumberger Colle- 
iate Award 3, 4; ASME 3, 4; President 4; Veterans 
Club; Executive Board; Tau Beta Pi 3; President 4; 
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Slipstick 
3,4. 

•GRAHAM, CHARLES E Clemson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

GRAY. GEORGE G Greenville, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
American Ceramics Society; Scabbard and Blade; 
Arnold Air Society; Executive Sergeants. 

GREER, JOE E Clemson, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE 









btlNIUKb 



•RAYMOND J. GROOVER, JR Florence, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Publicity Director 3, Business Mana- 
ger 4; IRE 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

RALPH L. HAIR Wedgefield, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

CLYDE E. HALL, JR Travelers Rest, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

•GEORGE T. HALL Martin, Tenn. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE; Veterans Club. 

RONALD F. HAM Florence, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE 3 

PHILIP M. HAMILTON, JR. . . .'. Silver Spring, Md. 

Mechanical Engineering 

•WADE T. HARTER Ninety Six, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Senior Platoon 4; Greenwood County Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; ASME 3, 4; Methodist Youth Class 1. 2, 3, 4, 
Vice President 4. 

EDWIN C. HARTNEY Daytona Beach, Fla. 

M<i hanical Engineering 

CHARLES A. HAWKINS Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2; Senior Platoon; Phi Eta Sigma; AIEE; IRE. 

•WILLIAM J. HA/./.ARD Camden, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors; Veterans Club; ASME. 

HAROLD K. HEATON .... North Charleston, S. C. 
Chemical Engineering 
AIChE; Slipstick Staff. 

RONALD C. HENDRICKS Belton, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

•THOMAS D. HENDRICKS Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans Club 2, 3, 4; AIEE 4. 

GEORGE H. HERON Jenkinsville, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2; Tiger Staff 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3. 4; 
AIChE 2, 3, 4; Elections Committee 2, 3; Square and 
Compass 4. 

WALLACE R. HICKS Belton, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME 3, 4, Election Committee 3; Aero Club 2, 3, 4; 
Square and Compass 3, 4. 

•GEORGE P. HIGDON Charleston, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 

KENNETH E. HINSON Varnville, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
YMCA 2; Glee Club 3; Intramural Sports 3; AIChE 2, 3, 4. 

JAMES D. HOGG Greenville, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2, 3. 




•HORNE, CHARLES H. . . . Oak Ridge, Term. 

Electrical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2, 3: Vrm) ROTC Gold Medal Award 4; 
Football 1, 2, 3, 1: DMS; Block "C" Club; Tau Beta 
Phi 3, 4; President 4. 

HUGGIN, BENJAMIN A. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
Highest Honors 1; Honors 2; Student Assembly Repre- 
sentative 3; Pershing Rifles 2, Leader 3; DMS; Blue 
3, 4; Secretary, Treasurer; Tiger Brotherhood; 
Treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Keramos; American Cera- 
mic Society; Tau Beta Phi; Executive Sergeants, Vice- 
President. 

HUGHEY, JOHN P., JR. . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Band 3 AIEE; IRE; ASME; SAME; Radio Club. 

•HUMPHRIES, ROBERT N. . . Columbia, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; ASME 3, 4; Alpha Phi 
Omega 3, 4, Officer. 

HUTCHINSON, JAMES E. JR. . . Rock Hill, S. C. 

Industrial Engirieering 
SIE; SAE. 

IRELAND. PAUL E New Canaan, Conn. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME 3, 4. 

*JOHXSON, LUCIUS W., JR. . . Rock Hill, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

JOHNSON, RICHARD M. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE 3, 4; IRE 3, 4; Veterans' Club 3. 4. 

JONES, FREDERICK R Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans Club. 

*JONES, WILLIAM D Asheville, N. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
AIEE. 

JULIAN, THOMAS H Newberry, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

KAY, MARK A Easley, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME. 



Civil Engineering students study stress and strain 
in the mechanics lab. 




btNIUKb 



*KEKAS, DENNIS H Spartanburg, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE; Rifle Team; Radio Club; WSBF Engineering 
Staff. 

KERNELS, PAUL W Anderson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

KING, CHARLES E Simpsonville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans Club 2, 3, 4; AIEE 4; IRE 4. 



*KING, EARL L Durham, N. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE: Veterans Club. 

KIRBY, HORACE D., JR Seneca, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1. 

KISER, BURAY R Rock Hill, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 



*KNOBELOCH, JOHN B Florence, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Slipstick Staff, Business Manager 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 
3, 4; Tau Beta Pi 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4. 

KOON, FRANK K Columbia, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Tau Beta Pi, Secretary; Phi Eta Sigma; AIChE; LSA. 

KRUGER, LOUIS J Charleston, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 



*LAIRD, SAMUEL E Newberry, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Honors 1; AIChE 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 2. 

LANGLEY, RUSSELL B Greenville, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

LATIMER, WILLIAM M Anderson, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 



One of the requirements in I.E. 201 lab is to 
manufacture a drill press. 




SENIORS 




MATTHEW J. LAV ELL Brevard, N. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2, 3. 

ARTHUR A. LINDLEY Brevard, X. C. 

CiviV Engineering 

LAWRENCE H. LIVINGSTOX North, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

•OSCAR L. LOLLIS Belton, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
Glee Club 2; Senior Platoon 4. 

GARLON E. LONG Georgetown, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

HARVEY B. LONGSHORE Clemson, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

•WILLIAM R. LOOPER Pelzer, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

BONNIE H. McCARTER Clemson, S. C. 

Electrical Engiiieering 

WILLIAM H. McCARY Greenwood, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

•WILLIAM H. McCOWN Williamston, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Pershing Rifles; SAE, President 4; Council 
of Club Presidents; ASME; BSU. 

ROBERT C. McCOY Iva, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

HUGH L. McCUTCHEN Caesars Head, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Honors 1, 2; AIChE 3, 4, Vice President 4; Baseball 1, 2; 
Basketball 1. 

•GEORGE W. McDANIEL Greenville, S. C. 

Civil Engineeritig 
Veterans Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President 2; ASCE 2, 3, 4, Vice 
President 3, President 4. 

ORY B. McDONALD .... Charleston Heights, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 

Honors 1; AIChE 2, 3, 4. 

WILLIAM L. McELREATH Canton, N. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Honors 1; Tiger, Junior Staff 2. 3, Senior Staff 3, 4; AIEE; 
Junior Follies; Tigerama; Numeral Society 3, 4. 

•JOHN G. McFADDEN Rock Hill, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 

BASIL M. McGIRT Columbia, S. G 

Civil Engineeritig 

STEPHEN W. McKAY Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Civil Engineering 






♦NORWOOD S. McLAULIN .... Panama City, Fla. 

Mechanical Engineering 

JOE D. McLEAX . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
BSU 1, 2. 3, 4, State Council 3; Tiger Band 1, 2; Officer 
AFROTC; President BSU 4; Y Council 4, President 2, 3; 
Saber Air Command, Chaplain 2; Council of Club Presi- 
dents 2, 3, 4; Religious Activities Council 4. 

ROBERT B. McLEES Sumter, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
Tau Beta Pi; Keramos, Vice President; American Ceramics 
Society. 

♦BERNARD A. McLOUGHLIN Utica, N. Y. 

Electrical Engineering 

THOMAS B. McTEER Hampton, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

JOHN A. MARBERT Edgefield, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors; Treasurer Edgefield-Aiken-Augusta Club; ASME. 

♦JAMES K. MATHEWES Charleston, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Canterbury Club 1; IRE 3, 4; Tiger Jr. Staff 4. 

JOHN T. MAYFIELD, JR Marietta, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; SAME 3, 4, Vice President; AIEE 4; IRE 4. 

DONALD S. MEADOR Atlanta, Ga. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Football Team 1, 2, 3. 

•JAMES L. MERCHANT . . . Charleston Heights, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

Distinguished Military Student 4; AIEE; Slipstick. 

JAMES L. MINYARD Anderson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Freshman Platoon; Pershing Rifles 2; Veterans Club; 
AIEE. 

BLAS O. MIYARES Habana. Cuba 

Mechanical Engineering 

( \RLOS H. MIYARES Habana, Cuba 

Mechanical Engineering 

BENJAMIN R. MULL, JR Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 

ROBERT M. MUNDY Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 

JIMMY W. MULLIS Lancaster, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Amateur Radio Club 1, Vice President 2, 3; WSBF Staff; 
IRE 3; AIEE 3. 

LEON B. NEWMAN Clemson, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Honors; Chicago Tribune Silver Medal; Track 1, 2, 3. 

JAMES G. O'CONNOR Fanwood, N.J. 

Mechanical Engineeririg 
Newman Club; ASME. 




SENIORS 




•OHLMAN, ELTON M Clemson, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
High Honors 1, 2, 3; Phi Eta Sigma. 

OWEN, BENJAMIN L.. JR. . . Laurinburg, N. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME; SAE 3, 4. 

PARKERSON, LARRY D Gastonia, N. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
WSBF Staff; ASME 4. 

♦PAXTON, EDWARD H Brevard, N. C. 

Civil Engineering 
American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3, 4; Society 
Automotive Engineers 4; Alpha Phi Omega 4. 

PEARSON, BURT H Florence, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
SAME, Sec-Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Mu Beta Psi 3, 4; AIEE 
4; Council of Club Presidents, 4; Wesley Foundation, 
1,2, 3,4. 

PETTUS, JAMES L Clover, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

'PETTY, BOBBY R Spartanburg, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

PHILLIPS, COLUMBUS J Gaffney, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
PHI ETA SIGMA 4. 

PHILLIPS, JAMES A Clemson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

* PHILLIPS, ROBERT G Walhalla, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

PHILLPOTT, ERIC R New Orleans, La. 

Ceramic Engineering 
Captain of Swimming Team 4; Treasurer Cantebury 
Club 3; Block "C" Club 1; Ceramic Society of America 
1; Aero Club. 

PITTS, DEAN L Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 




A young aspiring ceramic engineer uses an optical 
pyrometer to check temperature of a glass furnace. 



SENIORS 







* POOLE, DONALD L Rock Hill, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; AIEE 3, 4. 

PROFFITT, JOHNNY C, JR. . . Greenville, S. C. 
Mechanical Engineering 

PRUITT, WILLIAM B Anderson, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE 3, 4; Tau Beta Pi 4; Highest Honors 3, 4. 

*PRYOR, HAROLD E. . . West Columbia, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Pershing Rifles 2; AIChE 2, 3. 

RABON, JIM D Aynor, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1; High honors 3; Pershing Rifles 2; Senior 
Platoon 3; ASME 3, 4. 

RANDALL, THOMAS E. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 

*REDD, LEWIS M., JR Charleston, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Senior Council Attorney. 

REEL, FRANKLIN M Glendale, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Honors 1, 2, 3. 

REESE, DAVID R Hendersonville, N. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Wesley Foundation 1, 2; Gamma Kappa Alpha 1, 2; 
Pershing Rifles 2. 

•REID, JOHN C Charleston, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; AIEE-IRE 3. 4; Baptist Student 
Union 2, 4. 

REYNOLDS, ROBERT G. . . . Harrisburg, 111. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME 4. 

RICE, WILLIAM H., JR Anderson, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 




Woodshop training ranges from planeing to cabinet 
making. 



SENIORS 




•AUBREY L. RICHARDSON Florence, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans Club 3; AIEE 4; PSA; Florence County Club 1. 

HAROLD E. RICHARDSON Fort Mill, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
AIChE. 

JIMMY W. RICHEY Piedmont, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
BSU 1, 2, 4. 

♦ROBERT M. RICHEY Anderson, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
Student Assembly 1. 

LANNIE D. RICKENBAKER .... St. George, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

SAE; Dorchester County Club; ASME; Honors 3. 

JAMES E, RIDDLE Greenville, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineeritig 
Honors 1,2, 3, 4; American Ceramic Society. 

♦EDWARD G. RIPLEY Tampa, Fla. 

Electrical Engineering 

WILLIAM T. ROBARDS Pendleton, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

DON K. ROBBINS Blacksburg, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

*JAMES D. ROBINSON Enka, N. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
Honors 4; Tiger 3; Gamma Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Vice Presi- 
dent 4; Pershing Rifles 2, Senior Platoon 4; SIE 3, 4; BSU 
2. 3, 4; NTMS 1. 

JERRY H. ROGERS Savannah, Ga. 

Electrical Engineering 
Honors 1, 3; Baseball 3. 

JOHN V. ROS Georgetown, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

♦ROBERT L. ROWE West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Football 1; Swimming 2; Veterans Club 4, Secretary -Treas- 
urer 4; ASME. 

FRANK D. SAMS Clemson, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
High Honors 1; Honors 2, 3; YMCA Cabinet 3; Glee Club 

1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice 
President 3; Canterburg Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Worship Chair- 
man 3, Vestryman 4; Mu Beta Psi 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 

2, 3. 4, Vice President 4; Sabre Air Command 2; ASME 
2. 3. 4; Tau Beta Pi 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; Slip Stick 4. 

fOHN A. SEABER, JR Blythewood, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 

♦HENRY T. SESSIONS Conway, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Senior Council Attorney 2, 3; AIEE 3, 4. 

JAMES T. SHEED Santuck, S. C, 

Mechanical Engineering 

BRIAN N. SH ELTON .... North Charleston, S. C. 
Mechanical Engineei ing 

Honors 1, 3; Pershing Rifles 2; ASME 3, 4. 



SENIORS 




*VITHAL K. SHINDE Clemson, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 

CHARLES E. SIMMONS Pickens, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE 3, 4. 

LARRY L. SIMMONS Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
IRE 3; SAM 3; AIEE 4; Phi Eta Sigma. 



•WILBUR C. SIMMONS Greenville, S. C. 

Ceramic Engineering 
Honors 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; American Ceramic Society 
2, 3, 4, President 4; Keramos 3, 4; Block "C" Club 3, 4; 
BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Sergeants 3, Secretary 3; Arnold 
Air Society 3, 4. 

WILLIAM L. SIMPSON Greenville, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 

JAMES E. SMITH Florence, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
Honors 1; Executive Committee Student Body; Represen- 
tative Student Assembly I; Class President 4; Pershing 
Rides 2, Senior Platoon; Distinguished Military Student; 
Sabre Air Command 2, Commander 2; YMCA Council 

1, 2; BSU 1, 2, 3, 4; Council of Club Presidents 2; ASCE 

2, 3, 4; SAME 3, 4; Executive Sergeants 3; Scabbard and 
Blade 4; Blue Key 4; Tiger Brotherhood 4; Senator, State 
Student Legislature 4. 



*JOHN B. SMITH, JR Athens, Ga. 

Civil Engineering 
Distinguished Military Student; ASCE. 

ROBERT H. SMITH Greenwood, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

ROBERT J. SPEARMAN, JR Central, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans' Club; AIEE; IRE. 

•WALTER L. STALEY, JR Bucksport, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
YMCA Council 1, 2; ASCE 3, 4. 

THEODORE S. STECKI Camden, N.J. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Student Assembly 3, 4; Glee Club 4, Student Director 4; 
Newman Club, President; ASME. 

JOHN H. STEVENSON Clemson, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 

•ROGER W. STEVENSON Anderson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE. 

JAMES H. STRICKLER Folly Beach, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 
Glee Club 1; Drill Platoon 2; Executive Sergeants 3; 
Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer; AIChE 2, 3, 4. 

LAWRENCE B. STOGNER Hartsville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Veterans' Club; AIRE. 

•HAROLD A. STOKES Taylors, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME. 

WILLIAM J. STONE Anderson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

LAWRENCE W. SWEAT, JR Ladson, S. C. 

Civil Engineeriiig 



SENIORS 



*TODD, JOHN A Aiken, S. C. 

Civil Engineering 
CDA Jr. Staff; ASCE 4; Honors 1; Aiken-Augusta Club. 

TOWNSEND, JAMES N Rock Hill, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Honors 1; Senior Council 4; Pershing Rifles 2; Senior 
Platoon; ASME 3, 4, Vice-President 4; SAE 3, 4; Secre- 
tary Treasurer 3; Publicity Chairman 4; Scabbard & 
Blade 4; Vice-President 4; Executive Sergeants 3; 
Tiger Brotherhood 4. 

TUMBLIN, JAMES R Greenville, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Cadet Captain 4; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Sabre Air 
Command 4; SAE 3, 4; Officer; ASME 3, 4. 

♦TURNER, WILLIAM L Greer, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

TYLER, WALTER S Columbia, S. C 

Civil Engirjeering 
Cross Country 2, 3; Track 2, 3; ASCE 1, 2; Block "C" 
Club 2, 3, 4. 

VICKERS, ANTHONY M Durham, N. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
Honors 2; Higgin's Scholarship Award; Freshman Rep- 
resentative 1; Class Treasurer 2; Class Secretary 3, 4; 
CDA Junior Staff 3; BSU 1; Tennis 2, 3; Cheerleader 
2, 3, 4; Head Cheerleader 4: Block "C" Club 3, 4; 
Blue Key 3, 4; Tiger Brotherhood 2, 3, 4; Numeral 
Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Corresponding Secretary 1, 2; North 
Carolina Club 1, 2; Tigerama 3, 4. 

*WALKER, REUEL F Newport News, Va. 

Civil Engineering 
Band 1, 2, Officer 2; Aero Club 3, 4; Concert Band 
1,2, 3; ASCE 4. 

WALKUP, JOSEPH B Florence, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ASME; Alpha Phi Omega; Slip Stick. 

WALLER, STEPHEN T. . . Redondo Beach, Cal. 
Mechanical Engineering 

"AVANLASS, RALPH, C. . . Hendersonville, N. C. 

Civil Engineering 
ASCE 3, 4. 

WARNER, JOHN R., JR. . . . Charleston, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

WATSON, WILLIAM V Greenwood, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 
High Honors 1; Glee Club 1; Greenwood County Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4. 




The T-square and compass-familiar tools of the trade 
to prospective engineers. 










SENIORS 



♦WATT, CHARLES K Pelzer, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

WEST, WILLIAM B Greenville, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 

| WILSON, WILLIAM S Greer, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 



'WOOD, PHILLIP H Spartanburg, S. C. 

Mechanical Engineering 



WOODLE, ARTHUR G., JR. . . Greenwood, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Greenwood County Club. 

YANDLE, GERALD R Pageland, S. C. 

Chemical Engineering 



•YARBOROUGH, DANIEL A., JR. . Clinton, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
AIEE, President; IRE. 



YORK, FRED H Allendale, S. C. 

Industrial Engineering 
ASIE 3, 4; ASME 3. 

YOUNG, JAMES H, JR Brunson, S. C. 

Electrical Engineering 
Band 3; Glee Club 3; Blue Notes 3; AIEE 4; IRE 3; 
SAME 3, 4; Slipstick 4. 



•ZALEWSKI, EDWARD Carteret, N. J. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Veterans Club 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; ASME 
3; High Honors 1. 



A test on a steam boiler is one of the mechanic 
engineer's most interesting experiments. 




k.\ 




* TEXTILE CHEMISTRY 

* TEXTILE ENGINEERING 

* TEXTILE MANUFACTURING 



The great majority of the textile manufacturing com- 
panies are now located in the Southeastern States, cen- 
tering in South Carolina and neighboring states. This 
makes Clemson College an appropriate institution for 
college training in this field. Since there are only ten col- 
lege level institutions offering training in textiles and 
since South Carolina has more textile spindles than any 
other state, Clemson has a real obligation to provide 
well-trained graduates for South Carolina. The textile 
industry, realizing the importance of textile training, has 
contributed approximately one and one-half million dol- 
lars, which has enabled Clemson to have one of the top 
textile schools of the nation, with excellent staff, equip- 
ment, and building facilities. 

The curriculum requires an excellent foundation in 
academic courses and engineering courses. Approved 
electives are also selected to further give the graduates 
a well-rounded education to supplement their technical 
training. 







GASTON GAGE, Dean of School 



School Of Textiles 

Develops Fresh Ideas For Expanding Textile Field 




THE SIRRINE BUILDING HOUSES ALL CLASSROOMS AND LABORATORIES IN THE SCHOOL OF TEXTILES. 




I Textile students spend many hours weaving. 




The spinning wheel remains a symbol of the industry. 




Textile Chemistry is an important basis for textile 
advances. 




Laboratory is a time to study and learn through instruction and 

inspection. 



97 



SENIORS 





♦BARKER, ROBERT H Washington, D. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Ciba Scholarship 3, 4; Phi Psi Honor 
Fraternity 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4. 

BRACKETT, HENRY V. . . . Chimney Rock, N. C. 
Textile Manufacturing 

BRATTON, ROBERT C Rock Hill, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 

*BRAY, THOMAS P Greenville, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
NTMS; APO; Track Team; Tennis Team; Little Theater; 
Presbyterian Student Association; Block "C" Club. 

CAMPBELL, JAMES M Greenville, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 

COLEMEN, JOSEPH W., JR. . . . Centenary, S. C. 
Textile Manufacturing 

*CURRY, DAVID D Honea Path, S. C. 

Textile Mauufaclurimr 

DARDEN, NORMAN D., JR Albertville, Ala. 

Textile Engineer nig 
Pershing Rifles; NTMS 2, 3. 

EADDY, RONNIE D Johnsonville, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 
Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2. 3, 4; Phi Psi 3, 4; Secretary 4. 

*FISHER, ROBERT J Fairmont, N. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 

FOX, BEN S Easley, S. C. 

Tex tile Man a fact u ring 

FOX, JOSEPH M Inman, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
Student Body President; Inman-Riverdale Foundation 
Scholarship; Honors 1; NSA Coordinator 2, 3; Student 
Assembly 2, 3; Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Ser- 
geants 2, 3; Wesley Foundation 1. 2, 3, 4; Junior "Y" Coun- 
cil; Bobbin and Beaker 3, 4; Blue Key 4; Tiger Brother- 
hood 4; Phi Psi 4; Scabbard and Blade 4. 

The "juice shop" offers students a chance to have 
a bite to eat before eight o'clock classes. 



SENIORS 




*FREED, WALTER W Hickory, N. C. 

Textile Engineering 
High Honors 1, 2: Honors 3; Who's Who 3; Seydel 
Woolley Scholarship 3; American Viscose Scholarship 4 
Student Assembly 3: Phi Eta Sigma 1, 2. 3, 4; President 3 
Senior Advisor 4; Sabre Air Command 1; NTMS 2, 3, 4 
Treasure 4; Vice-President 4; Phi Psi 3; President 4 
Bobbin if Beaker 3; Managing Editor 3; Editor 4; Council 
Club Presidents 3, 4. 

GLASGOW, JESSE C Conway, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 



GREENE, CLEGY L Thomson, Ga. 

Textile Engineering 

*GUINN, GAIL C Camden, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 
Baseball 1. 

HOWE, CHARLES E Chester, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 

HUNTER, JAMES C Green Mountain, N. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
Honors 2; C. H. Stone Scholarship 2; Phi Psi 2; American 
Association of Textile Colorist & Chemist 2. 

♦KEASI.ER, JOHN C Mebane, N. C. 

Textile Man u fat I u i ring 

KENMNGTON, VERNON W. . . . Lancaster. S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Honors 4; NTMS. 

KILGORE, CLARENCE T Anderson, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Honors 2, 3. 

*KIM, DONG W Seoul, Korea 

Textile Engineei ing 
High Honors 1, 2, 3; YMCA 4; Tiger Jr. Staff 3; Phi Eta 
Sigma 1. 2, 3, 1; Treasurer 4; Phi Kappa Phi 3, 4; Phi 
Psi 3. 4; Foreign Student Association 3. 4; Historian 3; 
Vice-President 4; PSA 1, 2. 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3; 
N 1 MS 2, 3. I; 1 reasurer 4. 



KINGSMORE, RUSSELL S. . . . 

Textile Chemistt v 
Honors 3. 



Buffalo, S. C. 



LEE, JOON K Taegu, Korea 

Textile Man ufact u ring 



Textile students crowd outside the entrance of 
Sirrine Hall on a rainy Autumn day. 



*LEE, YONG J Seoul, Korea 

Textile Manufacturing 
Honors; NTMS. 

LINGERFELT, HAROLD K. . . Morristown, Tenn. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Baseball 2; Honors; Phi Psi 4, Vice President 4. 

LYNCH, JACK A Gray Court, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
Phi Psi 3, 4; AATCC 3, 4; American Chemical Society 
3, 4; Junior "Y" Council 3; "Y" Council 4, Vice 
President 4. 

*MAHAFFEY, DOUGLAS C. . . . Gramling, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
NTMS 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2. 

MELTON, TRUMAN D. . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
NTMS 3, 4; SAM 4. 

MILLER, LEWIS P Walhalla, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 

*MULLIS, GEORGE G Spartanburg, S. C. 

Textile Man ufact u ring 

NASIM, MOHAMMAD I. . . Karachi, W. Pakistan 

Textile Manufacturing 

NAWAM, IMAD M Sidon, Lebanon 

Textile Manufacturing 

•OWENS, WILLIAM M Gibson, N. C. 

Textile Chemistry 

PENDARVIS, ZONNIE A Dorchester, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Phi Psi; SAM; Delta Kappa Kappa, Secretary. 

PERKINS, HENRY H Elloree, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
Phi Psi 2, 3, 4; AATCC 3, 4, Vice President 4; Phi 
Eta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Veterans' Club 1, Phi Kappa 
Phi 3, 4. 



SENIORS 




The Textile library offers a quite place to study 
during class breaks. 




SENIORS 



•JOSEPH A. PHILLIPS Williamston, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 
Pershing Rifles 2; SAM 3, 4, Vice President 4. 

RANDALL E. POOLE Travelers Rest, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
High Honors 3; Owens-Corning Fiberglas Scholarship; 
AATCC, Vice President; Veterans Club; BSU; Phi Psi; 
NTMS; SAM. 

DAVID A. POWERS Lamar, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
XTMS 2, 3, 4, President; Council of Club Presidents 4; 
Student Assembly 4; Phi Psi 4. 

•KENNETH W. POWERS, JR Stonington, Me. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Tiger Staff 3; Tiger Band 1, 2, 3; Pershing 
Rifles 2; Executive Sergeants 3; Senior Platoon 4; Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Associate 
Editor Blue Key Directory 4; Cadet Major 4; Distinguished 
Military Student 4; Blue Key 3, 4; 4th Regimental Hdqs. 
2, 3, 4; NTMS 2, 3; Arnold Air Society 3, 4; Scabbard 
and Blade 3, 4; Phi Psi 3, 4; Bobbin and Beaker 2, 3, 4. 

JOHN M. RAINES Landrum, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
NTMS 2, 3; FFA 2, 3; BSU 1, 2. 

JERRY L. ROGERS Williamston, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
NTMS 2, 3; BSU 2, 3. 

•GEORGE W. SHARPTON McCormick, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
AATCC; Senior Platoon 4; CSRA 4; Phi Psi 4; Honors 1,3. 

JOE M. SMITH Spartanburg, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 

MARCUS R. SUTTON Lancaster, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Senior Platoon 4; Sabre Air Command 1, 2; NTMS 3, 4. 

•JAMES A. TAYLOR Greenville, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 

JOHN D. TUCKER Inman.S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
Keever Starch Scholarship 4; Honors 1, 3; Student As- 
sembly 3; Pershing Rifles 2, 3, PIO; Distinguished Mili- 
tary Student 4; Executive Sergeants 3; Scabbard and Blade 
4; BSU 1. 2, 3, 4; Phi Psi 4. 

JOHN D. TURNER Inman, S. C. 

Textile Chemistry 
AATCC, Secretary 3; ACS; Phi Psi 4; PSA; Honors 1, 2, 3; 
Inman-Riverdale Scholarship. 



•NATHANIEL O. W'HITLAW, JR. . . Columbia, S. C. 

Textile Manufactuiing 

Pershing Rifles; Senior Platoon; NTMS; SAM 

JAMES D. WINCHESTER Pickens, S. C. 

Textile Manufacturing 
YMCA 3; Glee Club 4; NTMS 2, 3, 4; FFA 3. 

CHARLES L. WOODHURST . . . Williamston, S. C. 

Textile Engineering 

ROTC; NTMS; Phi Psi. 





TOM ANDERSON-Vice-President Student 
Body . . . Who's Who . . . Blue Key . . . Tiger 
Brotherhood . . . TIGER . . . Senior CD. A. 
. . . Numeral Society . . . Honors . . . 
"COSIMO" . . . A.S.C.E. . . . S.A.E. 



CHARLES BARRON-High Honors . . . 
TIGER . . . Blue Key . . . Tiger Brotherhood 
. . . Phi Kappa Phi . . . SEIPSTICK Edi- 
tor .. . Tau Beta Phi . . . A.I.Ch.E. Award 
. . . Westinghouse Award . . . Who's Who 
. . . "Charlie" 



Sixteen Are Named Outstanding Seniors 




ROBIN BERRY-Honors . . . Blue 
Key . . . Tiger Brotherhood . . . 
President Alpha Phi Omega . . . 
S.A.E. . . . Editor "Blue Key Direc- 
tory" . . . A.S.M.E Who's Who 

. . . TAPS . . . Junior Follies. 



J. C. EDWARDS-Honors . . . 
Chairman Senior Council . . . Who's 
Who . . . President A.S.C.E. . . . 
Phi Kappa Phi . . . Tau Beta Phi 
. . . Tiger Brotherhood . . . Blue 
Key . . . D.M.S. . . . "Crawford." 




RONNIE ELLIS-Honors . . . Editor 
TIGER . . . Blue Key . . . Director 
Tigerama . . . Tiger Brotherhood . . . 
Phi Kappa Phi . . . Who's Who . . . 
Numeral Society . . . Student As- 
sembly. 



BOB ERWIN-C.D.A. 

Blue Key . . . TAPS 
Tiger Brotherhood . . . 
ior Class . . . N.S.A. . 



President . . . JOE FOX-Student Body President . . 

. . . President Honors . . . N.SA. . . . Student As- 

President Jun- sembly . . . Blue Key . . . Tiger 

. Who's Who. Brotherhood . . . Phi Psi . . . Scabbard 

and Blade. 




GARLAND GRAVELY-Blue Key . . 

Student Assembly . . . President Arn- 
old Air Society . . . President Forestry 
Club . . . Tiger Brotherhood . . . 
Who's Who . . . Executive Sergeants. 



RAY GRIFFIN-Editor TAPS . . . 
CD. A. Alternus . . . Minaret Award 
. . . Blue Key . . . Tiger Brotherhood 
. . . A. LA. . . . Council of Club Presi- 
dents . . . Student Assembly . . . 
"Twitch." 



103 



BILL HILL-Honors . . . Blue Key 
. . . "Tigerama" Director . . . Tiger 
Brotherhood . . . "Junior Follies" 
Director . . . Numeral Society . . . 
TIGER . . . Who's Who. 



BEN HUGGIN-Cadet General . . 
Blue Key . . . Student Assembly . . 
Keramos . . . Tau Beta Phi . . . D.M.S 
. . . Commander Pershing Rifles . . 
Tiger Brotherhood . . . Scabbard and 
Blade. 



ROBERT KENNEDY-Honors . . . 
Numeral Society . . . Outstanding 
Junior Architect . . . A.EA. . . . Min- 
arets . . . TAPS Designer . . . C.D.A. 



JIMMY SMITH-Honors . . . Senior 
Class President . . . D.M.S. . . . Blue 
Key . . . Who's Who . . . Tiger Broth- 
erhood . . . Student Assembly . . . 
Scabbard and Blade. 





TONY VICKERS-Head Cheerleader 
. . . Blue Key . . . Tiger Brotherhood 
. . . Senior Class Secretary . . . Nu- 
meral Society. 



NORMAN WELBORN - President 
Blue Key . . . Tiger Brotherhood . „ . 
TIGER . . . Phi Kappa Phi . . . Who's 
Who . . . Sigma Tau Epsilon. 



DICK YEARY-Vice-President Coun- 
cil of Club Presidents . . . President 
Block "C" Club . . . Basketball . . . 
Student Assembly . . . I. M.S. 



104 



Senior Class Officers 




TOMMY McTEER, Vice-President; JIMMY SMITH, President; JIMMY BRYAN, Treasurer; TONY VICKERS, Secretary. 



105 



» • • • 




FEATURES 




"it 





The lines begin upon arrival with the securing of room 
keys from the Dormitory Office. 



Eddie Land studies the catalogue to find a possible way to avoid Sat- 
urday classes which is typical of most students prior to registration. 



Frustration, Lines, Bedlam . . . Registration 




Lines, lines, and more lines confront 
both the new and old students at regis- 
tration, but it is the necessary evil that 
must be conquered at the beginning of 
each semester. Registration involves lines 
for room keys and receipts for matricu- 
lation, the rush to the chapel at the ap- 
pointed time to pick up registration data, 
and the frustration of signing up classes 
in the Field House. 

The upperclassmen spend endless 
hours figuring credit hours, planning a 
decent schedule, and talking; with ad- 
visers and instructors. TAPS picture ap- 
pointments, registration of cars, and va- 
rious fee payments add to the reigning 
chaos. 

The ordeal completed, the weary stu- 
dent trudges back to the dormitories. 
Disgusted with his schedule and dis- 
gruntled with a full week of eight o'clock 
classes, he smiles knowingly at the fresh- 
men who feel certain that after registra- 
tion they now can meet any challenge 
in the four years ahead. The more world- 
ly and college-wise upperclassman be- 
gins the year with a new determination 
to improve in every phase of college life. 



Rats stand in long, waiting lines for almost everything from haircuts to meals. 



IDS 




"Yes, sir, I'm back for another semester of statics." 




A semi-annual scene, the Field House be- 
comes a hive of human bees. 




Surrounded by class, locator and information cards, these students complete 
the last phase of registration. 

Students start the year off right spiritually by stopping by local church tables. 





A PROUD FRESHMAN ESCORTS HIS DATE BEFORE THE JUDGES IN HOPES THAT SHE WILL BE CHOSEN RAT OUEEN. 

Rhythm, Freshmen, Girls . . . Rat Hop 




Not a dance but a weekend, featuring a formal, an in- 
formal, a beauty contest, and the highly touted game with 
U. N. C, will be remembered as Rat Hop. The big college 
weekend was introduced to the freshmen for the first time. 
His new status as "Joe College" was reflected in the way 
he showed his date around the campus. The upperclass- 
men, as usual, welcomed any excuse to party. 

A continual buzz was heard over the campus Friday 
afternoon as the girls arrived. That night Clemson's own 
Jungleers played for the formal dance. Before intermis- 
sion, the freshmen and their dates formed the grand march 
and the beauty contest. Nancy Bonnette, a Clemson co-ed, 
was chosen Rat Queen to reign over the weekend festivities. 

After a decisive victory over North Carolina on Saturday 
afternoon, everyone in jovial spirits looked forward to the 
informal dance which featured the lively and rhythmic 
Gladiolas. Sunday was the usual day of good-bys, but the 
freshmen now had some memories of a college weekend. 



Rat Queen, Miss Nancy Bonnette, and C. D. A. president, 
Bob Erwin, are seen watching the game from the side- 
lines before the halftime presentation of the Rat Queen. 





Some couples seen sitting one out at the Friday night formal. 



The Gladiolas provided the dancers with some "good 
ole rhythm and blues" at the Saturday night dance. 




HAL JONES WAS ALL SMILES AFTER HIS DATE, MISS NANCY BONNETTE, WAS CHOSEN RAT OUEEN. LUCKY RAT! 



Ill 



wm 



Football, pep rallies, and parties filled the 
agenda for Clemson students during the "Big 
Thursday" holidays. This holiday was eagerly 
anticipated by Clemson men since the begin- 
ning of the fall term. The first holiday of the 
year meant a relaxation from studies and a 
chance for the freshmen to excel in their spir- 
it as Clemson men. 

On Tuesday before "Big Thursday," the 
Freshmen began the traditional drum beat 
which echoed over the campus for twenty- 
foui hours to the cadence of Beat Carolina. 
Meanwhile the pep rally, featuring Gator 
fair, was staged in the amphitheater. Student 
spirit was resounded and carried on to Co- 
lumbia the next day, "Big Thursday" eve. A 
large crowd assembled that night for the Blue 
Key dance which featured the music of the 
Gladiolas. 

"Big Thursday" was football for everyone. 
The Tigers failed to exceed Carolina's score, 
creating the upset of the season; however, 
Clemson spirit was not dampened. The men 
of Calhoun took the defeat as true sportsmen 
and the students continued to show their rev- 
elry following the game. They attended nu- 
merous parties, climaxed by a party in the 
Mehl-Ruhjan Room. Here the Clemson stu- 
dents partied, danced, and were heard using 
Carolina's coined phrase, "Wait 'til next year." 




Wednesday every Country Gentleman was off to Columbia with anxiety. 



Spirit, The Game, Parties ... Big Thursday 




THE TRADITIONAL "FUNERAL PEP RALLY" FOLLOWED BY THE CREMATION OF THE "DEPARTED ROOSTER" INSPIRED IN THE STUDENTS A SPIRIT 

THAT WILL REMAIN WITH THEM. 



112 



SBKttlP 




"I come to bury this damn chicken, not to praise 
him," acclaimed Gator Farr in his funeral ovation. 




Anxious Clemson men scan the action on the gridiron at Carolina stadium. 





Couples seen dancing at the Blue Key dance Wednesday night. 



Dancing wasn't the only thing on the agenda 
at the dance; some couples preferred . . . 



113 



$pzoo 



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THE NUMERAL SOCIETY'S SKIT BROUGHT MANY ROARING LAUGHS FROM THE MERRY AUDIENCE. 



Frolic, Fireworks, Stunts . . . Tigerama 



Dean Winesett displayed unusual feminine charm in the "Y" 's skit depict- 
ing the ladies' fashions of the day. 



Planned, produced, directed, and coordi- 
nated by Clemson students, the second pro- 
duction of Tigerama was a smashing success. 
An audience of 10,000 saw comedy, satire, 
humour, and talent unfold on improvised 
stages in Memorial Stadium. 

"A little bit of Broadway" was the result of 
many long hours of planning, practice, and 
hard work. Dialogue, greasepaint, script, strode 
lights, front stage center, and curtain call be- 
came familiar words to participating students. 

Pre-Tigerama, the warm-up for the spec- 
tacular, featured comic acrobatics, college 
songs by the glee club, a spirited pep rally, 
and the ready witticisms of the emcees. Tiger- 
ama was off to a howling success. Notable acts 
were Clemson Dior, a home-grown fashion 
show; the five faces of College Joe, a study of 
the typical student as seen by others, inter- 
preted by the Numeral Society; Classroom 
Comedy, a satire by the co-ed club which 
placed second; and the first place Dragging, 
Dying Drill, a hilarious take-off on an early 
morning drill after a dance weekend pre- 
sented by the Pershing Rifles. 

Barbara Dillard, a co-ed and varsity cheer- 
leader, was crowned Miss Tigerama by Diane 
Austin, the previous queen. Barbara was 
elected in a campus-wide election. 

The finale was a brilliant display of fire- 
works which enthralled an enchanted audi- 
eiK e. ( )n< e more', the festive event was chalked 
up as a success and a Homecoming highlight. 





Miss Diane Austin, former Miss Tigerama, is wel- 
comed back to the campus by Bob Hunnicutt. 




The Japanese sandman in the Alpha Phi Omega 
skit claims front stage center. 



Many hours were spent practicing skits prior to the presentation. 




115 



* 




DR. WRIGHT BRYAN CROWNED MISS TOOTSIE DENNIS 1958 HOMECOMING OUEEN AT HALF-TIME FESTIVITIES. 

Reunion, Alumni, Displays . . . Homecoming 



As one passed Clemson College on October 31, 
the gaiety and revelry attacked with a force that 
could not be denied. Homecoming was here! 

The gala weekend started with the student 
production of "Tigerama." Afterwards the jovial 
crowd thronged to the first of the C. D. A.'s 
Homecoming dances. Ralph Marterie was fea- 
tured at the bandstand. After the dance a large 
number of students headed to the mountains 
and elsewhere for private parties. 

Saturday morning a multitude of dates and 
alumni swarmed the campus to admire the col- 
orful homecoming displays. The alumni also en- 
joyed Departmental Open Houses and a lunch- 
eon that was held in the dining hall. 

Before a happy and lively crowd the Deacons 
of Wake Forest were beaten 14-12 by a spirited 
Tiger team. 

Halftime activities included the Pershing 
Rifles, the Senior Platoon, and the Tiger Band. 
The crowd's attention was stolen by a lively 
Wake Forest Deacon that, with his "plummer's 
buddy.'' danced, marched, played soldier, and 
even made friends with our famous "Tiger." 
Flie halftime festivities ended with Miss "Toot- 
sie" Dennis being crowned Homecoming Queen. 

Saturday night Ralph Marterie again grabbed 
the spotlight to finish off a perfect weekend. 

Monday morning classes were the tremendous 
headache ahead as students waved goodbye to 
their dates and headed back to the dorms. 




The Tiger and Country Gentleman finally tied the rambunctious 
Demon Deacon to goal post. 



11(5 



as 




"Forget that Gamecock and keep digging, Deacon!" 

The Deacon digs his own grave in this Homecoming display. 





Playboy came to Clemson on the Numeral Society's float 
for the Homecoming Queen and her court. 




"Deacons, this is your end." This dis- 
play illustrated the Deacon's sad fate. 



lota Lambda Sigma's first place display showed the team captains' "Deacon 

sawmill." 



117 




Clemson men are quick to come to the rescue 

of a maiden in distress, as illustrated by Bunny 

Loadhoht. 




The couples "jitterbugged-it-up" at the Friday night dance. 

C. D. A. came up with two informals this time, and the "Coun- 
try Gentlemen" took to it like professors take to quizzes. Of course, 
the more-than-fabulous music of Marterie and his merry music 
makers was a big incentive. 

The Friday night dance started off right with the selection of 
Homecoming Queen and her court. The girls received their laurels 
upon return from the drop-ins, and as Ralph played on, more and 
more stars began to appear in the eyes of the revelers. 

Those who complained about Saturday night's dance must have 
had arguments with their dates. Marterie was better than ever, the 
crowd was bigger than ever, and the dance as a whole was the best 
the Tigers had seen in a long time. The Deacons had bitten the 
dust and spirits were high. Then, as the night wore on, the end of 
a perfect dance drew near, and the beginning of a wild series of 
"afterwards parties" loomed into sight. 



j. 



Mood, Marterie, Beauties . . . Homecoming 




RALPH AND COMPANY'S JAM SESSIONS, AS WELL AS THEIR DANCE MUSIC, WERE ENJOYED BY THE COUNTRY GENTLEMEN AND THEIR DATES 



118 



J 




RAY GRIFFIN PRESENTS FLOWERS TO HOMECOMING QUEEN, MISS TOOTSIE DENNIS, AS HER PROUD ESCORT, TOMMY NORTON, LOOKS ON. 



The enchanting trumpet of Marterie sent 
the dancers into a land of phantasy. 





A couple entertaining the crowd with fancy dance steps at Saturday night dance. 



119 







|?ip toft 







From every nook and corner of South 
Carolina and the nation, local Clemson 
fans poured into New Orleans around 
New Year's Day to support their some- 
times down but always fighting Tigers 
and to enjoy the exotic atmosphere of 
the Crescent City. The spirit was excep- 
tionally high, and everyone in Louisiana 
soon knew that the Tigers of Clemson 
were there to play in the Sugar Bowl. 

The colorful spots in the French 
Quarter were the scene of many Clem- 
son man's New Year's Eve party. 
Throughout the gala night, spirited 
Clemson yells were heard on night-club 
clad Bourbon Street, which had been 
roped off for the occasion. 

Eighty-two thousand people packed 
the gigantic Sugar Bowl Stadium the 
next day and were entertained by the 
dancing and pulchritude of the Apache 
Belles, the songs of the Rochester 
Chorus, and the music of the Clemson 
and L.S.U. bands. But the greatest spec- 
tacle of all was the battle of the Tigers 
of L.S.U., No. 1 in the nation, and 
Clemson, No. 1 in the hearts of their 
supporters. 



A group of eager Clemson fans waiting at the stadium to board the 
"Tiger Special" for New Orleans. 



Celebration, Spirit, The Quarter . . . New Year's 




CLEMSON WAS HERE — AND THE "MISMATCH OF THE CENTURY" EXPLODED IN THE FACES OF THE SPECTATORS ON HAND. 



Ilit) 







Miss Cecelia Ann Colvert, representing Clemson at the Sugar Bowl, 

waves to the crowd. 





On the eve of the big game, visions of football"; 
danced in the Tigers' heads. 



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The Clemson Tiger Band and cheerleaders added to 

the spectacular half-time show with a background 

composed of the Apache Bells. 




Clemson supporters parried both en route and in New Orleans, as 
illustrated here by a jam session in the baggage car of the train. 



121 



HB 



Sparked by the vicacious music of the fantastic 
Lionel Hampton and his international orchestra, the 
Mid-Winters Dances opened the second semester social 
events with what many termed "the biggest blast of the 
year." It had been over three months since the last 
campus-wide dance; the weather was perfect; the men 
of Calhoun were ready to party; they did. 

The week-end opened with the pomp and dignity 
of the Friday night formal, although old Hamp did 
throw in a little unsophisticated swing. The concert 
Saturday introduced a new campus innovation— the 
really informal concert— as couples crowded into the 
field house in various stages of informal dress and 
lounged comfortably on blankets on the floor as the 
wild and frantic Hampton performed. No one in the 
gym could sit still for over five minutes as the natural 
showman and his orchestra thrilled them with their 
mad rhythm. Hamp captivated the audience with his 
flashing, flying drum sticks, with his dance antics and 
crazy quips, and by playing the vibraharp with the true 
touch of a master. The large crowd at the Saturday 
night dance enjoyed Hampton even more, and every- 
body really "kicked-it-out." Lionel said, "We love you 
like mad; we love you crazy." An echo of the weekend 
would be substituting Midwinters for the "you" in 
Hamp's phrase. 




An eager dancer waits impatiently for his coat check at the 
Friday night formal. 



Spontaneity, Hampton, Jazz . . . Mid-winter 




? 



• ' 



THE LARGE CROWD SATURDAY NIGHT GATHERED AROUND THE BANDSTAND TO HEAR HAMP AND CREW "JAZZ-IT-UP. 1 



122 




Hampton as the wild and frantic jazz man "rocked" his concert audience 
with his "mad" music. 





The concert audience also was held spell-bound by 
soothing music of Lionel, true master of the vibraharp. 

The band has gone; the dance is over, but the memories will always 

linger on. 



Most of the couples could have danced and listened 
all night. 



m 




For many years the Clemson College Concert 
Series has brought some of the country's most 
outstanding artists and attractions of the mu- 
sical world to campus. The purpose of this series 
is not only to entertain, but also to give a 
broader and more well-rounded knowledge of 
the fine arts. A sum taken out of the activities 
fee entitles each student admission to these 
concerts. 

The 1958-59 Concert Series got off to a suc- 
cessful start with the appearance of the inter- 
national star of the Metropolitan Opera, Eleanor 
Steber. Many consider Miss Steber the modern 
reincarnation of the legendary "Golden Age" 
prima donna. She already has sung thirty-five 
different leading operatic roles, ranging from 
the coloratura to the dramatic soprano reper- 
toires. Miss Steber sang various selections from 
"Tosca," iUozart's "Don Giovanni," "Vanessa," 
and other operas. The New York Herald Tribune 
once wrote "Her voice has an incandescent 
purity; it makes for an unforgettable experi- 
ence," and this was truly the feeling of those 
who attended the concert. 

Early in November the Concert Committee 
presented the famed Ballet Russe de Monte 
Carlo under the direction of Gesgei Denham. 
This presentation proved to be one of the most 
colorful and most interesting concerts of the 
season. Nina Novak, Alan Howard, Irina Borow- 
ska and corps de ballet celebrate, this year, the 
twentieth anniversary of this pre-eminent ballet 
group in America with a repertoire of classical 
ballets and newly commissioned works. The bal- 
let was praised highly by the many students and 
others that attended. 




En 



International star, Eleanor Steber, opened the Concert Series. 



Irina Borowska and Deni Lament of Ballet Russe de Monte 

Carlo. 





Georg 



A scene from the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo's performance 
in the Field House. 



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1M1MILHH— W 



Entertainment, Music, Theatre . . . Concert Series 




The melting sounds of the Melachrino Orchestra, featuring the 
world-famous Melachrino Strings, were featured in a concert in De- 
cember which filled the audience with charm and delight. Melachrino, 
the man who created mood music, and his orchestra of fifty musicians 
presented a program which enchanted the ear and the heart, and 
captivated the collegiate audience. With a repertoire that included 
every kind of music from light novelties to familiar semi-classics, the 
popularity of this British orchestra has spread throughout the United 
States, and its performance at Clemson certainly motivated its popu- 
larity in this area. 




George Melachrino, director of the Melachrino 
Orchestra. 



The Melachrino Orchestra, which is very popular with the British public, 
caught the fancy of American hi-fi fans. 




Eighty-nine distinguished men and women, all artists on the instruments they play, make up the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. 



125 



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The Faculty and Staff Band of the Clemson Marching Band Clinic under the direction of R. E. Lovett gave several concerts 

in the Ampitheater during the late summer. 

Education, Dignitaries, Celebrities . . . Visitors 

Symphony orchestras have always been popular at 
Clemson, and the Minneapolis organization which 
played here in March was no exception. Under the 
direction of Antal Dorati, this orchestra stands securely 
as one of America's top ranking ensembles. Featuring 
a more or less collegiate program, it was accepted as 
enthusiastically as any other symphony orchestra to 
appear at Clemson. 

The presentation of the United States Air Force 
Band brought to a close the Concert Series. A Program 
ranging from opera to jazz, from spiritual to be-bop 
was presented by the Air Force Band with "The Sing- 
ing Sergeants." 

Louis Armstrong and his All-Stars "jazzed it up" at Textile Hall. 
f 




Antal Dorati, director of the Minneapolis Symphony 




'The Singing Sergeants," a vocal ensemble with the 
United States Air Force Band. 





James Burke played at Homecoming. 




Dr. Samuel B. Earle breaks the ground for the 
new Chemical Engineering Building. 




Wright Bryan, Dr. Charles L. Horn, Dr. James O. Wynn, R. M. Cooper, 
and R. C. Edwards admire a portrait of Dr. Horn in Olin Hall. 

Congressman John L. McMillian, J. J. Riley, Robert T. Ashmore, 
L Mendel Rivers, W. J. Bryan Dorn, and Robert W. Hemphill on 
tour of the campus. 




Throughout the year, the Clemson campus and the 
surrounding vicinity are visited by well known persons 
in the field of education, business, and entertainment. 
Late in September Dr. Charles L. Horn, president of the 
Olin Foundation, and Dr. James O. Wynn, vice-presi- 
dent, came to the campus for the ground-breaking cere- 
mony of the Samuel B. Earle Chemical Engineering 
Building, which was donated by the Olin Foundation. 
James Burke, world renown cornettist, played at the half- 
time show during Homecoming weekend. All the jazz 
enthusiasts of the college and area journeyed to Textile 
Hall in Greenville to hear Louis Armstrong and his All- 
Stars' jazz concert. A group of South Carolina congress- 
men visited the campus to tour the research and develop- 
ment in progress on the campus. 



127 




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The Executive Sergeants astounded the Friday night crowd with their saber drill. 

Polish, Military, Morrow Spring Dances 





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An admirer congratulates Buddy Morrow on his 
fine band and music. 



With uniforms neatly pressea and brass brightly shined, the R.O.T.C 
cadets impressed upon their dates that they were truly soldiers. 




The "big brass" plans the strategy for the evening. 



With all the pomp and dignity of a West Point formal, the 
Friday night Military Ball started the Spring Dances weekend. 
Buddy Morrow and his "Night Train" Orchestra provided 
some of the best dance music the men of Calhoun and their 
dates had heard in quite a while. 

Just before intermission, the Executive Sergeants executed 
a precision saber drill and formed an arch for the presenta- 
tion of the honorary cadet private, corporal, sergeant, and 
general. Miss Nancy Edwards of Clemson was chosen Hon- 
orary Cadet General. 

Saturday night's Spring Hop featured the Tiger Tones, one 
of Clemson's contributions to the music world. The Tiger 
Tones sang many different types of music ranging from 
'rock-'n-roll' to mood music, and everyone thoroughly en- 
joyed the evening. 

The warm spring weather offered ideal conditions for house- 
parties and trips to various secluded, mountain spots. Al- 
though Sunday brought with it the usual "parting blues," 
everyone began to look forward with anxiety to Junior-Senior. 



The Tiger Tones sing a "real gone" number in their "real cool" 

outfits. 




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Provided with excellent dance music by the Tiger 

Tone's combo, the couples settled down to a Saturday 

night of enjoyable dancing. 




129 



"We could have danced all night but there are other 
things to do on dance weekends." 








Bill Neely and Alec Morrison presented the audience with their 
own arrangements of various songs. 



Emcee Churchill Curtis takes a bow. 



Frivolity, Hi-Jinks, Hilarity ... Jr. Follies 




Produced, directed, and cast by the 
Junior Class, the Junior Follies was 
again a howling success. With each an- 
nual production being acclaimed the 
best ever, the Follies is a highlight looked 
forward to by every Clemson student. 
The directors and chairman spend many 
long hours in planning and securing va- 
rious skits from surrounding colleges. 

The capacity crowd which attended 
the 1958 Junior Follies was kept in tears 
of laughter by the witty and humorous 
emcee, Churchill Curtis. The skits ranged 
from Carolina's Zeta Tau Alpha's first 
place sorority skit, "Bewitched, Bewed- 
ded, and Beheaded," a satire on Henry 
VIII, to the Junior Class's hilarious par- 
ody of a typical night at Herman's. Other 
entertainment included songs by the 
lovely Miss Cinger Durham, music by 
the very popular Tiger Tones, and a re- 
peat performance by the notorious Bill 
Neely and Alec Morrison. 



The incomparable Tiger Tones sang many of the popular recordings. 






VM) 



Senior Day is the grand finale to four 
years, or more, of hard work. This day is 
set aside once a year in honor of the grad- 
uating seniors. 

On Senior Day all routine is forgotten 
and classes are suspended. The seniors be- 
gin the day with work on their class project 
to improve the campus in some manner 
and the traditional continuation of the side- 
walk over the Calhoun Mansion grounds to 
the Textile Building. Every graduating 
senior is invited to inscribe his name in the 
sidewalk as a lasting memorial of his con- 
tribution to Clemson. 

This is the day that precedes graduation 
and the final step toward personal inde- 
pendence. All past dignity is forgotten in 
this last outburst of public disorder. Vari- 
ous games and contests are held in the sta- 
dium followed by a barbecue supper. The 
seniors realize that this is their last social 
gathering as a class, but their college 
friendships will remain throughout years. 




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Every Clemson student looks forward hopefully to the Senior Day when he 
can place his name in the sidewalk. 



Sentiment, Friendship, Play . . . Sr. Day 



A human totem pole? No, the seniors trying 
for a twenty dollar bill on top a greased pole. 




The dignified seniors seem to forget all their dignity and do as they please. 



131 








A DEBONAIR GROUP OF COUPLES SEEN DANCING AND SOCIALIZING DURING THE FRIDAY NIGHT FORMAL 

Nostalgia, Drop-Ins, Taps . . . Junior-Senior 



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CDA president and fiancee enjoy the last dance. 



Some would rather watch others dance — it's being together that counts. 




132 





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TAPS-JUNIOR-SENIOR weekend, the fi- 
nale of the year's social functions, proved to 
be one of the most enjoyable and memorable 
of the year. Claude Thornhill and his orches- 
tra provided very pleasing and danceable mu- 
sic for the evenings. 

Everyone was tense with excitement at the 
Friday night dance— the TAPS beauties were 
announced, and the new yearbook was re- 
vealed. On Saturday, the juniors entertained 
the seniors at the annual banquet at which 
"tea cups" were given as mementoes of the 
gala occasion. The traditional Junior-Senior 
informal dance was held that nierht. 

Although the seniors realized this was the 
last time they would be together or attend a 
dance as students, the spirits were as high as 
usual, if not higher. May, with her warm and 
sunny weather, offered excellent conditions 
for house-parties, picnics, drives in the moun- 
tains or ? 

Tempus fugit— especially on dance week- 
end, and all good times were thrown aside 
as we looked down the rouerh road ahead— 
final exams. 




Eager couples seen trying out the newest dance steps. 




PHIL FIDLER LOOKS ON WITH WONDER AS MOTHER OF THE YEAR, MRS. J. C. DOWLING, PINS MISS TAPS OF 1958, CECELIA ANN COLVERT. 



133 




THE GRADUATING SENIORS SEATED IN THE AMPHI-THEATER FOR THE LAST TIME AS STUDENTS. 



Dreams, Interviews, Diplomas . . . Graduation 






5** 




It took only a few short seconds for the 
graduating senior to walk across the stage 
and receive his diploma, but this short 
walk was the climax to years of study at 
Clemson. The minds of each were still 
fresh with the visions of last minute cram- 
ming for quizzes, burning the midnight oil 
for a term paper, and afternoon labs. There 
were also the memories of the dance week- 
ends, football games, houseparties, campus 
activities and dormitory life which will 
never be forgotten, but become known as 
"the good old college days." 

This short walk started each one on a 
long walk of his own. It was the beginning 
of dreams and plans. For most, it was the 
start of a career in industry, management, 
agriculture, or professional life; for others, 
a step to higher education. The short walk 
over and the diploma received, the grad- 
uate could think with pleasure, "I'm a 
Clemson alumnus!" 



The late Dr. Poole led the graduation procession. 



i:;l 





An interview candidate waits patiently, and rather nervously, 
outside the meeting room for his interview. 



The job interview begins with obtaining of the informa- 
tion and an appointment in the Student Placement Office. 




The actual interview itself consists of an informal chat between the company representative and interviewing student. The 
representative asks the student various personal questions and answers any questions the student has about the company. 



135 




Miss Taps 1959 



MISS FRANCIS THOMPSON 



This year the TAPS Staff proudly presents 
Miss Francis Thompson as Miss TAPS for 1959. 
Francis' home is in Bennettsville, South Carolina. 

Prior to the Homecoming weekend, each 
organization on campus chose a young lady to 
represent them in the Homecoming Queen Con- 
test. These fifty lovely contestants were judged 
from a grand march before intermission at the 



Friday night formal of the Homecoming Ball. 
The judges — Mrs. A. M. Musser, Dr. F. A. 
Burtner, Mr. C. B. Denison, and Mr. M. M. 
Ware — chose from this array of pulchritude 
seven girls to be presented in the beauty section 
of the yearbook. From these seven, Francis was 
chosen to be Miss TAPS for 1959. 








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Mrs. Taps, 1959 



MRS. MILLIE POOLE 



The 1959 TAPS Staff has selected Mrs. Millie 
Poole to be featured as Mrs. TAPS. Since many 
of the Clemson students are married and live 
on the campus, the staff felt that they should be 
represented in the yearbook by a MRS. TAPS. 

Millie, who is from Greenville, was married 
to Ervin Randall Poole in 1953. They have 
three sons and one younger daughter — Ervin 
Randall, Jr., Stephen Matthews, Perry Fred- 
rick, and Rosalind. The Pooles make their home 
at Pre-Fab 107. 

The college wife's job is an all day one, and 
a special one, too. Not only does she make a 
home for her family, but she also helps her hus- 
band obtain an education which involves many 
difficult problems. We salute the college wives 
of Clemson for their gigantic role. 





138 








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CLEMSON HOMECOMING QUEEN— COLUMBIA COLLEGE 
Sponsored by KAPPA DELTA KAPPA 



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ERSKINE COLLEGE 
Sponsored by ALPHA PSI OMEGA 



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COKER COLLEGE 
Sponsored by SIGMA RHO BETA 




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CLEMSON COLLEGE 
Sponsored by AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 



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DUKE UNIVERSITY 
Sponsored by THE TIGER 



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MIAMI, FLORIDA 
Sponsored by THE CANTERBURY CLUB 



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Junior Class Officers 



TOM HARMON, President; BOB BLEASE, Treasurer; JIM CREEL, Vice President; BILL MATHIS, Secretary. 

►Jliir Amu hlujkui jum 

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JUNIORS 



George W. Abbott Darlington, S. C. 

Frank E. Abell Lowrys, S. C. 

Richard J. Adamek Bryan, Conn. 

Robert C. Aiken, Jr Columbia, S. C. 

Ned M. Allbright Pendleton, S. C. 

James H. Allied Sanford, Fla. 

Martin G. Anderson Greenville, S. S. 

William C. Anderson, Jr. . . . Hampton, S. C. 

Charles B. Anthony Grover, N. C. 

John Apinis Willimantic, Conn. 



Charles R. Ardis . . 
Melbourne J. Arledge 
Mack E. Atkinson . . 
Derwood L. Aydlette 
Charles C. Bagwell . 



. Anderson, S. C. 
. Greenville, S. C. 
Spartanburg, S. C. 

Charleston, S. C. 

. Columbus, Ga. 



John K. Bailes Union, S. C. 

Louie C. Baker Columbia, S. C. 

Talmadge S. Baker Lake City, S. C. 

John B. Beall Chicago, 111. 

Leward G. Bean Schenectady, N. Y. 



Marion B. Beason 
Clyde W. Beaver . . 
Pressly F. Beaver . . 
George C. Bedenbaugh 
James R. Bedenbaugh 



. Cliffside, X. C. 

. Gastonia, N. C. 

Kannapolis, N. C. 

. Leesville, S. C. 

. . Laurens, S. C. 



Raymond L. Bell, Jr Savannah, Ga. 

James C. Belue Greenville, S. C. 

Donald J. Benz Kenmore, NY. 

Donald W. Bergman . . . New Canaan, Conn. 
William D.Bethea McColl, S. C. 

Harry E. Betsill Arlington, Va. 

Luther S. Bigby Greenville, S. C. 

George H. Bissell Clemson, S. C. 

Donald H. Black Greer, S. C. 

Carvel R. Blakeney, Jr Kershaw, S. C. 

Robert H. Blair Umatilla, Fla. 

Robert J. Blair Lancaster, S. C. 

William R. Blakeney Hartsville. S. C. 

Robert H. Blea.se Columbia, S. C. 

Dick L. Bloomquist Hampton, S. C. 

Carl J. Bludau Clemson, S. C. 

Robert H. Boles Lexington, S. C. 

Benjamin T. Boling Greenville, S. C. 

John L. Bolton Greenwood, S. C. 

Robert M. Bond Orangeburg, S. C. 




149 



JUNIORS 



Elizabeth P. Booker Clemson, S. C. 

William M. Bostwick . . . Charleston, S. C. 

William S. Boswell N'ewnan, Ga. 

James W. Bragg Columbia, S. C. 

Wayne G Bramlett Laurens, S. C. 

Isaac L. Brandon York, S. C. 

Dan L. Brewton Greer, S. C. 

James B. Brice Woodward, S. C. 

M. Gayle Briggs Mars Hill, N. C. 

An hm M. Brissie Greenville, S. C. 



Thomas H. Britt .... Georgetown, S. C. 
Lawrence E. Browder .... Andrews, S. C. 

Roger W. Bromley Salisbury, Md. 

Bernard M. Brown Walhalla, S. C. 

Jerome R. Brown . . North Augusta, S. C. 



Johnny M. Brown Rock Hill, S. C. 

Joe P. Brown .... Jackson Springs, N. C. 

Larry S. Brown Easley, S. C. 

Robert L. Brown Greenville, S C. 

Walter B. Brown Georgetown, S. C. 

William B. Brown Florence, S. C. 

James E. Bruce Greenville. S. C. 

Wilbert T. Bruton Charlotte, N. C. 

Jay F. Bryant Spartanburg, S. C. 

Lenaire F. Bryant .... Orangeburg, S. C. 



Daniel J. Buckner Chesnee, S. C. 

Lallie A. Burdette Easley, S. C. 

Cecil J. Burnette Bristol. Ya. 

Delmes A. Burch Savannah, Ga. 

Cyril B. Busbee Cayce, S. C. 



Y.M.C.A. Is a popular gathering place for 
students. 




jacl 













150 



JUNIORS 



Jack R. Bvrd . . . 
William H. Buzhardt 
Donald A. Callia . 
Billy D. Campbell . 
Keith W. Campbell . 



. Clemson, S. C. 

. Edgefield, S. C. 

. . Inman, S. C. 

Greenville, S. C. 

Honea Path, S. C. 



Chalmers R. Carr Charlotte, N. C. 

Martin E. Carson Saluda, S. C. 

John A. Cassady Camden, S. C. 

George T. Cater Anderson, S. C. 

William G. Chaplin .... Hartsville, S. C. 



William M. Chamblee 
Robert P. Chapman Jr. 
Herbert M. Chandler 
Leumas E. Childress . 
Robert N. Childress . 



Anderson, S. C. 
Edgewood, Md. 

. Pelzer, S. C. 
Kenmore, N. Y. 

. Easley, S. C. 



Louis P. Christman . . . North Augusta, S. C. 
Charles E. Christmas . . . Morristown, Tenn. 

Thurman E. Clardv Conway, S. C. 

David W. Clark Union, S C. 

Donald B. Clark Hartsville, S. C. 

Frank J. Clark Anderson, S. C. 

Robert M. Clark Walhalla, S. C. 

Robert N. Clark Charleston, S. C. 

Frank I. Clarke Wadesboro, N. C. 

Lester F. Clayton Rock Hill, S. C. 

John R. Clement Inman, S. C. 

Rosemarv Clement Inman, S. C. 

Charles D. Cline . Rutherford College, N. C. 

Henry L. Clyburn Jr Camden, S. C. 

Robert C. Coates Pelzer, S. C. 









The "Lodge Hall" holds a special Christmas 
meeting to present Hubert, the janitor, 
with a fiery "fifth"! 




151 



im! 



JUNIORS 




Arnold S. Cochran Brevard, N. C. 

Forrest H. Coleman Laurens, S. C. 

\i ihur B. Collins Chesnee, S. C. 

Waymon D. Collins .... Campobello, S. C. 
William T. Coggins .... Spartanburg, S. C. 



Henry W. Compton Clemson, S. C. 

James A. Council, Jr Spartanburg, S. C. 

Richard E. Conner Lamar, S. C. 

Jon D. Cook Fountain Inn, S. C. 

Martin M. Cooper Greenville, S. C. 

William M. Cooper Clemson, S. C. 

James D. Corn Spartanburg, S. C. 

Alex N. Corpening Statesville, X. C. 

Cecil R. Covington Rock Hill, S. C. 

Walden F. Coyle Anderson, S. C. 

H. C. Coward, Jr Aiken, S. C. 

Ronald E. Cowart Columbia, S. C. 

James P. Creel Conway, S. C. 

Elmer R. Creigh ton McCormick, S. C. 

George N. Creswell McCormick, S. C. 

Larry L. Crooks Seneca, S. C. 

Frank W. Crouch, Jr Batesburg, S. C. 

Marvin A. Crouch Columbia, S. C. 

Wade R. Crow McColl, S. C. 

Marvin L. Cudd Gaffney, S. C. 

Joe C. Culp Lancaster, S. C. 

Wayne L. Culp Inman, S. C. 

James F. Cunningham Taylors, S. C. 

Clarence E. Dalton Greenville, S. C. 

Roy A. Dalton Pickens, S. C. 

Frank W. Darracott Johnston, S. C. 

Thomas E. Davenport Kinards, S. C. 

Charles H. Davis Norfolk, Va. 

Donald C. Davis Bennettsville, S. C. 

Pete N.Davis Columbia, S. C. 



Thomas W. Davis Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

William T.Davis Clinton, S. C. 

Robert E. Davison Rock Hill, S. C. 

Jones T. Deaton, Jr Lancaster, S. C. 

Robert P. DeBardelaben Conley, Ga. 

Walter C. DeLoach Estill, S. C. 

Ra\ (». Delp Sparta, Ga. 

Milton H. Densman Blackville, S. C. 

James r. Dickson Florence, S. C. 

Charles C. Dixon Mullins, S. C. 



152 



JUNIORS 






Julian R. Dixon Charlotte, N. C. 

Porter C. Dorn McCormick, S. C. 

CIa\burn B. Drake Anderson, S. C. 

Tim M. Drake Campobello, S. C. 

Richard L. Dryman Franklin, N. C. 

Edgar J. Duckworth, Jr Asheville, N. C. 

Michael F. Dukes Atlanta, Ga. 

William G. Dukes, III ... . Greenville, S. C. 

John S. Dunkleberg Clemson, S. C. 

Ken B. Dyches Beaufort, S. C. 

Joseph M. Eaddv, Jr Manning, S. C. 

William K. Eaton Florence, S. C. 

Thomas G. Edmonston . . . Washington, D. C. 

Larry R. Edwards Landrum, S. C. 

William W. Edwards Saluda, S. C. 



Nicholas Efstatos . . Hastings-On-Hudson, N. Y. 

Henry A. Elmore Charlotte, N. C. 

Robert D. Ervin Greenville, S. C. 

William F. Eskridge Florence, S. C. 

Ben N. Estes Clemson, S. C. 



James X. Etters Chester, S. C. 

Wade V. Fair Gastonia, N. C. 

Virgil S. Fairey Orangeburg, S. C. 

Robert S. Fant, Jr Anderson, S. C. 

James Q. Farmer, Jr Florence, S. C. 

Lulie E. Felder Summerton, S. C. 

Richard P. Felder Summerton, S. C. 

John G Ferguson, Jr York, S. C. 

Thomas T. Fetters Evanston, 111. 

James I. Few Mooresville, N. C. 

Jerry B. Finley Laurens, S. C. 

Samuel H. Fleming Ora, S. C. 

Charles W. Floyd .... Galivants Ferry, S. C. 

James R. Floyd Clemson, S. C. 

William T. Fort, Jr Sumter, S. C. 

Donald E. Fowler Clemson, S. C. 

William P. Foxworth, Jr. . . Monks Corner. S. C. 

Thomas P. Foy Greenville, S. C. 

Anthony Frasca, Jr Lynn, Mass 

Bobby D. Fralick Bamberg, S. C. 



Evelvn M. Frost Aiken, S. C. 

Edward L. Gallup Sumter, S. C. 

James H. Galway Clemson, S. C. 

Carlos P. Garner Greenville, S. C. 

Preston T. Garrett Anderson, S. C. 




153 



JUNIORS 




Daniel W. Garris, Jr Ruffin, S. C. 

Joshua L. Garvin .... Yonges Island, S. C. 

Lee O. Gaskins, Jr Spartanburg, S. C. 

John A. Gaulden Laurens, S. C. 

George D. Georgion . . . Rutherfordton, N. C. 



William E. Gettys Union, S. C. 

Clarence J. Glover .... John's Island, S. C. 

Charles W. Goff Columbia, S. C. 

Bobby W. Goforth Gaffney, S. C. 

Laurence M. Goodman . . . Silver Spring, Md. 



Donald C. Gossett Fort Mill, S. C. 

Carl G. Graham Anderson, S. C. 

Jack A. Grainger Loris, S. C. 

Fredrick H. Gramling . . . Orangeburg, S. C. 
Horace E. Gravely Walhalla, S. C. 



Michael H. Gray Johnston, S. C. 

Thomas P. Gressette .... St. Matthews, S. C. 

Jesse H. Griffin Greenwood, S. C. 

Arthur L. Gross, Jr Columbia, S. C. 

Algie M. Grubbs Barnwell, S. C. 



Clarence N. Haile Columbia, S. C. 

Donald F. Hallman Ward, S. C. 

Alfred O. Halsey, III . . Sullivan's Island, S. C. 

James L. Harley Pineville, N. C. 

Larry R. Harmon Lexington, S. C. 



Torrence G. Hanner, Jr. . . . Columbia, S. C. 

Thomas S. Harmon Lexington. S. C. 

Glenn E. Harper Walhalla, S. C. 

James C. Harper Martin, S. C. 

Little H. Harmon Newberry, S. C. 




"But, fellows, I'm not ready for my Saturday 
night bath!" 



154 



JUNIORS 



Marvin K. Harris Erwin, Tenn. 

Tim B. Harris Pelzer, S. C. 

James B. Harrop Camden, S. C. 

Franklin D. Hartsell Seneca, S. C. 

Furman V. Harvy Beaufort, S. C. 



William S. Hayden .... Orangeburg, S. C. 

Walter L. Hays Anderson, S. C. 

William T. Hazelwood .... Enoree, S. C. 

Robert E. Heape Yemassee, S. C. 

Charles G. Henderson .... Savannah, Ga. 



Dwight B. Henderson .... Chesnee, S. C. 

Ralph K. Hendricks Easley, S. C. 

David T. Henkel Camden, S. C. 

Richard A. Hensley . . . North Augusta, S. C. 
Rene C. Herman Greenwood, S. C. 



Robert E. Herman . Charleston Heights, S. C. 

Thomas F. Herr Arlington, S. C. 

Daniel K. Hilderbrand . . St. Matthews, S. C. 

James H. Hill, Jr Laurens, S. C. 

Ronald T. Hillhouse .... Anderson, S. C. 



William S. Hindman .... Walhalla, S. C. 

Dan S. Hollis Rock Hill, S. C. 

James E. Holenback . . . Warrenville, S. C. 

Tommy T. Holt Loris, S. C. 

William D. Holt, Jr Nichols, S. C. 



Myles F. Hooten New Carlisle, Ind. 

Fred J. Hoover Greenville, S. C. 

Patrick H. Hopkins .... Columbia, S. C. 

Jerry H. Hopkins Pendleton, S. C. 

William T. Hopkins .... Pendleton, S. C. 




4, M 




The Winter snows come to Clemson. 




155 



JUNIORS 




Frank Horton Loris, S. C. 

Frank S. Howard .... North Augusta, S. C. 

Fred A. Howard Spartanburg, S. C. 

Jesse C. Hughes Murrells Inlet, S. C. 

William H. Howe Rock Hill, S. C. 



Harold E. Hudson Conway, S. C. 

Wallace D. Hughes Seneca, S. C. 

Robert Y. Humbrecht Yardley, Pa. 

Paul W. Hund, Jr Charleston, S. C. 

Robert H. Hutto Orangeburg, S. C. 



Andrew B. Ingram Asheville, N. C. 

Samuel W. Jackson Rock Hill, S. C. 

John W. James Sumter, S. C. 

James P. Jayroe Georgetown, S. C. 

Robert H. Jeanes, Jr Greenville, S. C. 



Clarence B. Jeffcoat Fairfax, S. C. 

David G.Jeter Columbia, S. C. 

David R.Jeter Waynesville, N. C. 

Cecil H. Johnson Pinewood, S. C. 

Howard E. Johnson Greenwood, S. C. 



John M. Johnson Duncan, S. C. 

Russell C. Johnson Sumter, S. C. 

David B. Jones Greenville, S. C. 

Donald R. Jones Greer, S. C. 

Edwin R. Jones Dillon, S. C. 



Royal M.Jones Franklin, N. C. 

Joel Jordan Clemson, S. C. 

Robert D. Keene Spartanburg, S. C. 

George L. King Sumter, S. C. 

Bryan C. Kirby St. George, S. C. 



James C. Knox Richburg, S. C. 

Leroy L. Kolb Pinewood, S. C. 

George A. Krajack McKeesport, Pa. 

Hoyal B. Kye Tobaccoville, N. C. 

Edward B. Land York, S. C. 



Richard T. Lackey . . Charleston Heights, S. C. 

Bobby F. Langford Woodruff. S. C. 

Thomas C. Lavender Gaffney, S. C. 

Dan P. Leach \nderson, S. C. 

George F. League Greenville, S. C. 



Edward C. Lee Columbia, S. C. 

Steven D. Lenney Merrick, L. I., N. Y. 

Leland C. I.eonard Kingspoi t. Term. 

Julian S. Limehouse Charleston, S. C. 

Pete Lindabery Pottersville, N. J. 



ir,(; 



Gerald D. Lindstrom .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

Lester C. Litesey Cedartown, Ga. 

Thomas E. Lollis . . . . Williamston, S. C. 

Henry L. Longest Baltimore. Md. 

Ronald J. Lopata Shenandoah, Pa. 



Vernon L. Longshore .... Greenwood, S. C. 

James M. Long East Gadsden, Ala. 

Ray H. Loudermilk Clemson, S. C. 

Clayton R. Lowder.Jr Sumter, S. C. 

James E. Lott Metter, Ga. 

Milton K. Lowry, Jr Seneca, S. C. 

David C. Lynn Fairless Hills, Pa. 

Robert B. Lynn Chester, S. C. 

Samuel W. Lunney Charleston, S. C. 

William T. Lusk Easley, S. C. 



Franklin O. McAlhany . . . Branchville, S. C. 

William F. McAulay Columbia, S. C. 

Allan R. McCahan Charleston, S. C. 

Hugh P. McClimon Greer, S. C. 

Thomas D. McClure .... Orangeburg, S. C. 



Hugh C. McCord, Jr Hodges, S. C. 

William B. McCown, III . . . Darlington, S. C. 

James D. McCoy, III Anderson, S. C. 

Roy L. McDaniel Chester, S. C. 

James A. McDonald, Jr McCall, S. C. 

Lindsay L. McElwee Clover, S. C. 

Earl H. Mclntire .... Rutherfordton, N. C. 

John W. McGee Timmonsville, S. C. 

Franklin A. McGuire .... Laurinburg, N. C. 
John F. Mclnerny, Jr Columbia, S. C. 

Bruce H. Mclntyne Biltmore, N. C. 

James S. McKinney .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
Donald E. McKinnev .... Greenville, S. C. 

Charles S. McLaurin McColl, S. C. 

NeilA.McLeod, Jr Dillon, S. C. 

John H. McMillan, Jr Branchville, S. C. 

John B. McPherson, Jr Hartwell, Ga. 

Joe M. Mabry Greenville, S. C. 

Jefferys A. MacFie Brevard, N. C. 

Kinsler B. Mack Gaston, S. C. 



Edward R. Maddox, Jr. . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Austin R. Manger Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Botsford E. Manger .... Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Michael Mangum Spartanburg, S. G. 

Dallas E. Manis Clemson, S. C. 




157 



JUNIORS 




David E. Martin Huntington, W. Va. 

Danny W. Martin . . . North Charleston, S. C. 

Frank F. Martin, Jr Newberry, S. C. 

Furman H. Martin, III ... . Fort Mill, S. C. 
George B. Martin Newberry, S. C. 



Gilbert W. Martin Fairbanks, Alaska 

Harry L. Martin Greenville, S. C. 

James E. Martin Dillon, S. C. 

William P. Martin Kingstree, S. C. 

William H. Mathis Manchester, Ga. 

Kenneth W. Matthews ....... Langley, S. C. 

Jon R. Mattison Clemson, S. C. 

Elmer W. Mayer Newberry, S. C. 

Jack H. Medlin Westminster, S. C. 

Robert E. Middleton Clemson, S. C. 



Williams H. Miller Hartsville, S. C. 

Roger T. Mizell St. George, S. C. 

Lucius K. Montgomery, Jr. . . . Kingstree, S. C. 

Albert P. Moore Savannah, Ga. 

Clarence D. Moore Simpsonville, S. C. 

John W. Moore Taylors, S. C. 

Mary C. Moore Seneca, S. C. 

Ralph Moore Greenwood, S. C. 

Robert L. Moore Lockhart, S. C. 

William F. Moore Fort Mill, S. C. 

Winfred G. Morrow Shelby, N. C. 

Robert N. Moser Saner, Pa. 

John G. Murray, III ... . Edisto Island, S. C. 
James M. Murphy . . Charleston Heights, S. C. 
Charles R. Myers Westminster, S. C. 



The Tiger Brotherhood initiation is one of the 
most colorful on campus. 



L58 



JUNIORS 




James A. Myers Greenville, S. C. 

Amos B. Nanney Chester, S. C. 

George B. Nalley, Jr Easley, S. C. 

Mohammad Nasim LaHore, Pakistan 

William C. Neal Spartanburg, S. C. 

Robert D. Neal Anderson, S. C. 

Allen R. Nelson Columbia, S. C. 

James B. Nichols Sumter, S. C. 

Kenneth E. Nichols Charleston, S. C. 

Stephen J. Nimmer Ridgeland, S. C. 



Thomas J. Nockolls, Jr. . . . Charlotte, N. C. 

Charles W. Norman Alexandria, La. 

Thomas L. Norton Dillon, S. C. 

John W. Nutt Clemson, S. C. 

John S. O'Brien, Jr Columbia, S. C. 

Ian M. Orenstein Merrick, N. Y. 

William G. Osborne Clemson, S. C. 

William G. Osteen Greenville, S. C. 

Lawrence E. Owens Clemson, S. C. 

Jack G. Padgett McCormick, S. C. 

George L. Padgett McCormick, S. C. 

Andrew D. Page, Jr Mullins, S. C. 

Oliver R. Page Dillon, S. C. 

Oman E. Page Lake View, S. C. 

Ronald G. Parkes .... North Augusta, S. C. 



Jack F. Parsons Brevard, N. C. 

Clair L. Patterson, Jr Memphis, Tenn. 

Richard L. Pearce Kankakee, 111. 

Thomas C. Perry Greenville, S. C. 

Charles H. Peterson New York, N. Y. 



Walkie-talkies were used to help protect the 
campus before the Carolina game. 



JUNIORS 




Bennv R. Phillips Anderson, S. C. 

Edward H. Phillips .... Green Pond, S. C. 

Gene E. Phillips Gaffnev, S. C. 

Jean U. Phillips Walhalla, S. C. 

Ted A. Phillips Lynchburg, S. C. 

William L. Phillips Lakeland, Fla. 

Robert D. Ponder Easley, S. C. 

David C. Poole Greenville, S. C. 

Charles A. Poore Greenwood, S. C. 

Elbert D. Porter Loris, S. C. 

Miles P. Powell Mullins, S. C. 

Robert W. Priester Grover, N. C. 

George H. Pressley Asheville, N. C. 

John M. Preston Columbia, S. C. 

Henry H. Puckhaber .... Charleston, S. C. 



Stanley C. Peek Marshall, N. C. 

Clarence E. Putman Gastonia, N. C. 

Clyde A. Rackley Easley, S. C. 

William S. Ramey Honea Path, S. C. 

Carl S. Reamer Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gene R. Redding Henderson, N. C. 

Allen E. Reeder, Jr Clemson, S. C. 

Robert A. Reeves Seneca, S. C. 

Harold W. Rhodes Greenville, S. C. 

James L. Rhyne Spartanburg, S. C. 

Franklin A. Roberts Chester, S. C. 

James D. Rice Greenwood, S. C. 

Ernest D. Richardson Pickens, S. C. 

James T. Roberts Six Mile, S. C. 

John H. Roberts Ninety Six, S. C. 



Joe D. Robertson .... Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Joe D. Rogers Williamston, S. C. 

Jon M. Rogers Mullins, S. C. 

Melvin D. Rogers Belmont, N. C. 

Rufus B. Rogers Mullins, S. C. 

Robert P. Rogers Blackville, S. C. 

Thomas L. Rogers Williamston, S. C. 

Gordon A. Ross Kingstree, S. C. 

Ross D. Rothell Westminster, S. C. 

Christopher C. Rudolph .... Savannah, Ga. 

John P. Rugheimer Charleston, S. C. 

Clarence L. Rush Greenwood, S. C. 

Dexter M. Russell Florence, S. C. 

Donald B. Salley Orangeburg, S. C. 

Guillermo L. Sanchez Habana, Cuba 



KiO 



JUNIORS 



Ronald K. Sanders Jonesville, S. C. 

Travis L. Sanders Greer, S. C. 

William M. Sanderson Dillon, S. C. 

Edgar M. Sauls .... Charleston Heights, S. C. 
Steve J. Saunders Rock Hill, S. C. 

James C. Scott Gaffney, S. C. 

William M. Scurry Chappells, S. C. 

James S. Seastrunk Columbia, S. C. 

Glenn W. Shample McKeesport, Pa. 

Tony L. Shank Mullins, S. C. 

Dan P. Shannon Gastonia, N. C. 

Robert C. Shell Fountain Inn, S. C. 

Richard L. Shick Sarver, Pa. 

John H. Shorte Odenton, Md. 

Shaler L. Sijon Greenville, S. C. 

Ralph E. Sims Lancaster, S. C. 

Allan P. Sloan Mt. Pleasant, S. C. 

Charles R. Smith .... Hendersonville, N. ( '.. 

Clark P. Smith, Jr Belton, S. C. 

Claude \V. Smith. Jr Union, S. C. 



Joe D.Smith Jackson, S. C. 

Kenneth E. Smith Woodruff, S. C. 

William G. Smoke, Jr. . . .St. Matthews, S. C. 

John G. Snowden Lake City, S. C. 

Robert B Spangenberg Miami, Fla. 



Thomas W. Stalvey .... Georgetown, S. C. 

Joe T. Stansell Easley, S. C. 

John H. Steed Jackson, S. C. 

Joyce E. Stephens Central, S. C. 

Eddie J. Stevens Clemson, S. C. 

Hubert R. Stevens Hartsville, S. C. 

Harry E. Stewart Clemson, S. C. 

Thomas C. Stewart, Jr Clemson, S. C. 

Rudolph M. Stoddard Pelzer, S. C. 

Theron C. Stokes Greer, S. C. 

C. Rivers Stone Greenville, S. C. 

Dwight J. Strawn Ninety Six, S. C. 

Charles M. Strickland .... Anderson, S. C. 

Robert W. Suggs Loris, S. C. 

Thomas F. Sutherland .... Abbeville, S. C. 



John G. Swartzfager Columbia, S. C. 

Ray L. Sweeny Anderson, S. C. 

Frank G. Templeton, Jr. . . . Charlotte, N. C. 

Julius E. Thigpen Lake City, S. C. 

Edward H. Thomason Olanta, S. C. 




161 



JUNIORS 



( .eorge M. Tliomason Laurens, S. C. 

Robert E. Thompson Abbeville, S. C. 

William C. Thompson .... Lancaster, S. C. 

John D. Todd Spartanburg, S. C. 

Ei nest L. Todd Greenville, S. C. 

Francis E. Toledano Greenville, S. C. 

ll.n i\ W. Tollcv Asheville, N. C. 

Julien C. Tomlinson Florence, S. C. 

Felix H. Toney Greenwood, S. C. 

Paul W. Traylor Blackstock, S. C. 



Robert M. Treadway .... Columbia, S. C. 

Timothy C. Trively Clem son, S. C. 

Robert Trotman Greenwood, S. C. 

Robert B. Tucker Lake City, S. C. 

John EL Tunstall Lake City, S. C. 



Thomas D. Tumbull .... Millington, N. J. 

Robert M. Turner Greenville, S. C. 

W. Burnham Uhler .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
Jerry A. Underwood .... Greenwood, S. C. 
George H. Usry Waycross, Ga. 



James H. Vaughn, Jr Gaflney, S. C. 

R. Ford Vedery Baltimore, Md. 

Jane G. Waldrep Anderson, S. C. 

Thomas E. Waldrop Lyman, S. C. 

Curtis E. Wallace Gray Court, S. C. 



Thomas E. Washington . . . Honea Path, S. C. 

Donald K. Watson Greenville, S. C. 

Guy L. Watson Laurens, S. C. 

Henry E. Watson .... Calhoun Falls, S. C. 
Joseph R. Watt Pickens, S. C. 







i 



i 



A coffee break in the canteen relieves morn- 
ing class monotony. 




} 



1(12 



JUNIORS 




Michael D. Webb Nashville, TennT 

Harold E. Weddle Dawson, la. 

Richard R. Wiesner Lancaster, S. C. 

Francis M. Werts Ninety Six, S. C. 

Manuel D. West Union, S. C. 



Charles E. Westbury .... Georgetown, S. C. 
Rodney A. Westbury .... Charleston, S. C. 
William A. Whaley . . Wadmalaw Island, S. C. 

Patrick K. White Dillon, S. C. 

Joseph A. Whiteaker Rock Hill, S. C. 



Charles P. Whitesides, Jr Sharon, S. C. 

Flora A. Whitfield Townville, S. C. 

Henry D. Whitlow , . Lavonia, Ga. 

Jerry A. Whitlow Royston, Ga. 

Robert L. Wiggins Greenville, S. C. 



Glenn R. Wilfong Hickory, N. C. 

Louie A. Williams Sumnierton, S. C. 

Robert F. Williams Sumter, S. C. 

Charles F. Wilson, Jr Anderson, S. C. 

Charles H. Wilson Sumter, S. C. 



John P. Wilson . . . North Kingstown, R. I. 

John D. Winesett Marion, S. C. 

Joseph H. Witherspoon, Jr. . . Columbia, S. C. 

William C. Wood Edgefield, S. C. 

Junius P. Wright, Jr Greenville, S. C. 



Thomas D. Wright . . North Charleston, S. C. 

Robert C. Yon Loris, S. C. 

Joseph R. Youngblood Easley, S. C. 

Edwin C. Zahler Columbia, S. C. 



Saturday mornings are a welcomed sight to 
everyone. 



163 



Sophomore Class Officers 







HEP 1 !! ElMiyrlf^r^'??*' ~1r A 'T' aR ■**■■•*"' ■■■ " --•ei.&:'£&*&- Jc - 

LEE FLOYD, Secretary; RICK IVESTER, President; ANGUS McGREGOR, Vice President; DICK HARVIN, Treasurer 



104 



SOPHOMORES 



William B. Abbott Sumter, S. C. 

John J. Abercrombie .... Laurens, S. C. 

Barbara M. Able Clemson, S. C. 

Billy L.Adair Joanna, S. C. 

Alvin A. Adams Union, S. C. 

Clifton F. Adams, Jr Seneca, S. C. 

James L. Adams, Jr. . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Jimmy M. Adams Union, S. C. 

Johnnv L. Adams Anderson, S. C. 

William T. Adcock Taylors, S. C. 

Donald L. Adkinson .... Groveland, Fla. 
Frederick H. Alexander, Jr. . . Seneca, S. C. 



Glenn D. Allen, Jr. . . Hendersonville, N. C. 

G.W.Allen Gaffney, S. C. 

Jesse O. Allen, III . . . . Orangeburg, S. G. 
Mitchell D. Allen .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

Robert S. Allen Aiken, S. C. 

Bunyan W. Anderson . . Timmonsville, S. C. 

Eric G. Anderson Green, S. C. 

John H. Anderson Abbeville, S. C. 

Richard H. Anderson . . . Anderson, S. C. 
William T. Anderson . . . Greenwood, S. C. 

Charles R. Andero Leechburg, Pa. 

Thomas M. Ariail .... Sevierville, Tenn. 



Charles F. Arisman .... Greenville, S. C. 

David A. Arnold Aiken, S. C. 

Fred Arve Madison, S. C. 

Henry W. Asbill .... Greenville, S. C. 

David J. Atkinson Marion, S. C. 

Larryj.Amann Anderson, S. C. 



William H. Balding . Travelers Rest, S. C. 
William J. Baldwin . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Joe D. Barfield Lugoff, S. C. 

Beverly E. Barksdale . . . Charlotte, N. C. 
William J. Barnett .... Charleston, S. C. 
Wood row W. Barnes, Jr. . . Greenville, S. C. 



Joe W. Baswell Greenville, S. C. 

Oscar C. Batchelor Clemson, S. C. 

Hal T. Baxter Lincolnton, N. C. 

Paul E. Bazmore Winnsboro, S. C. 

Stephen T. Beasley Aiken, S. C. 

Edwin P. Beattie Augusta, Ga. 

Mike R. Beattie Charleston, S. C. 

William W. Baker Florence, S. C. 

John E. Bell Denmark, S. C. 

Mary M. Bell Clemson, S. C. 

Marion T. Bellamy . . . Myrtle Beach, S. C. 
Gregory S. Below Abbeville, S. C. 



James H. Bennett . . . Bennettsville, S. C. 
William E. Benton . . . Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Paul H. Benson Florence, S. C. 

Taylor S. Bernard, Jr Barnwell, S. C. 

Connie Mack Berry, Jr. . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Michael D. Best Hinesville, Ga. 

Richard S. Bird Florence, S. C. 

Frederick R. Bishop .... Beaufort, S. C. 
William M. Biringer . . St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Pete C. Blom Landrum, S. C. 

Edward H. Bobbitt .... Pineville, S. C. 
Earl C. Bogardus .... Kinderbook, N. Y. 




105 



SOPHOMORES 



One o'clock labs in the chemistry build- 
ing occupy many students' afternoons. 



Jack A. Boggs Piedmont, S. C. 

Juan J. Bofill Habana, Cuba 

Willian J. Bonzulak .... Dumont, N. J. 

Claude W. Boone Saluda, S. C. 

Frank C. Bordeaux .... Batesburg, S. C. 
James E. Bosley Beaufort, S. C. 

Coleman F. Bowie .... Greenwood, S. C. 

David M. Bowie Abbeville, S. C. 

Paul E. Bowie, Jr Liberty, S. C. 

Clifton L. Boylston Sumter, S. C. 

Robert J. Bragg Ridgeland, S. C. 

Charles D. Bramlett .... Greenville, S. C. 



James E. Branch .... McC.onnells, S. C. 

Myra J. Breazeale Pendleton, S. C. 

David S. Brewton Greer, S. C. 

John E. Britt Greenwood, S. C. 

Comas A. Bradberry .... Abbeville, S. C. 
James L. Brodie Columbia, S. C. 

Paul M. Broty Darlington, S. C. 

Alwyn K. Brown Columbia, S. C. 

Basil T.Brown Pacolet, S. C. 

Douglas C. Brown Anderson, S. C. 

George R. Brown Barnwell, S. C. 

Rufus M. Brown Kingstree, S. C. 



William J. Brown .... Lexington, S. C. 

Clyde S. Bryce Florence, S. C. 

Kenneth R. Buchanan ... La France, S. C. 

John E. Burley, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Leslie M. Burns York, S. C. 

Robert L. Burns Columbia, S. C. 



John W. Burris . 
Richard L. Bushiull 
Ed B. Byars . . . 
Jerry S. Byrd, Jr. . 
Gerald I). Campbell 
James W. Campbell 



VVyly G. Campbell 
Allen 1. Canlrell . 
Billy P. Cannon 
Olin H. ( lannon 
Bruce <> Capps 
Mike R. Cartel 



I' 



Brownfield, Texas 

. Arlington, Va. 

. Lowrys, S. C. 

. Hartsville, S. C. 

. Clemson, S. C. 

. Lake City, S. C. 



Hendersonville, S. C. 

. . . . Liberty, S. C. 
. Boiling Springs, S. C. 
. . Summerville, S. C. 
North Charleston, S. C. 
J.k ksou\ ille Beach, Fla. 




ine 

sew 



jp ^ fj - «A J ^ ^ 




Rom 
Rich 
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Ros 
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Eliza 



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Karl 



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Wat 
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ICO 



SOPHOMORES 



The Pershing Rifles receive blisters on 
something other than their aching feet. 



Ronald H. Carriker Midland, S. C. 

Richard E. Carter .... Walterboro, S. C. 
Charles A. Carswell .... Anderson, S. C. 
Roscoe S. Caughman .... Lexington, S. C. 

James P. Causey Conway, S C. 

George H. Chandler . . . Hemingway, S. C. 



Thomas L. Chandler Greer, S. C. 

Joe I. Chapman Luray, C. C. 

James W. Childs Liberty, S. C. 

Walter F. Chlystun Canton, Ohio 

Niels Christensen Beaufort, S. C. 

Samuel G. Christine Aiken, S. C. 

Gerald B. Clelan Lewistown, Pa. 

Millard E. Clemmer .... Newberry, S. C. 

Tyrone A. Cline Charleston, S. C. 

Francis J. Cofrancesco Aiken, S. C. 

Elizabeth E. Cole Decatur, Ga. 

Edmund A. Collins .... Pageland, S. C. 

Luther L. Collins Mullins, S. C. 

William H. Conner . . . Timmonsville, S. C. 
Charles R. Cooper .... Blackville, S. C. 

John W. Cooper Newberry, S. C. 

George E. Cope Newberry, S. C. 

Patrick H. Corbett Neeses, S. C. 

Charles E. Corley Lexington, S. C. 

Edward L. Corley Union, S. C. 

Mitchell W. Costas Florence, S. C. 

Karl M. Counts Mullins, S. C. 

Olin F. Counts Springfield, S. C. 

John L. Cox Seneca, S. C. 



Reginald T. Cranford . . . Pineville, N. C. 
Wanda A. Crawford .... Clemson, S. C. 

Mickey L. Creach Hartsville, S. C. 

Donald E. Crocker Gaffney, S. C. 

Worth B. Crocker .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
James D. Crook Greenville, S. C. 

George P. Crotwell Liberty, S. C. 

James W. Culclasure . . .St. Matthews, S. C. 
Charles L. Davenport .... Donalds, S. C. 

James C. Davenport Pelzer, S. C. 

James A. Davey . . . Hendersonville, N. C. 
Charles E. Davis Charlotte, N. C. 




lb'7 



SOPHOMORES 



fames D. Daniels Greenville, S. C. 

Henry O. Dannelly Ehrhardt, S. C. 

Robert C. Dantzlei .... Holly Hill, S. C. 
Clinton f . DeLoach .... Walterboro, S. C. 

Vlan G. Demott Montvale, N. J. 

Donald G. Derrick Fort Mill, S. C. 

Thomas V. Derrick .... Walhalla, S. C. 
fames M. Deveaux .... Charleston, S. C. 
Manuk O. Diarbekirian . Buenas Aires, Argt. 

George D. Dominick Gaffney, S. C. 

Charles A. Douglas Gaffney, S. C. 

Charles R. Douglass . . . Greenwood, S. C. 

Garnet K. Dover Lakeland, Fla. 

Robert L. Do\ on Sumter, S. C. 

Johnny A. Dukant .... Lynchburg, S. C. 

John T.Duncan Rock Hill, S. C. 

Ralsa F. Durham .... Walterboro, S. C. 
Bill) F. Duvall Greenwood, S. C. 

Fdward S. Eargle Leesville, S. C. 

Jesse B. Edwards Dallas, Texas 

Thomas E. Edwards .... Greenville, S. C. 

Kenneth L. Elder Greenville, S. C. 

Ben F. Eller Kingsport, Tenn. 

John W. Ellei be Charleston, S. C. 

fan G. Elliott Capeville, Va. 

William R. Ellis Greenville, S. C. 

William D. Ergle .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

James R. Ervin Florence, S. C. 

I honias J. Etheredge North, S. C. 

Charles E. Eubanks Lyman, S. C. 

Bruce A. Evans Anderson, S. C. 

Carol C. Faulkenberry . . . Lancaster, S. C. 

Jack E. Ferguson Beaufort, S. C. 

Samuel T. Ferguson York, S. C. 

Linwood G. Finch Dillion, S. C. 

Hubert T. Fincher .... Columbia, S. C. 

Robert W. Finklea .... Pamplico, S. C. 

Wade D. Fletcher McColl, S. C. 

I ee B. Floyd Columbia, S. C. 

Gene G. Floyd Clinton, S. C. 

|ames B. Floyd Charleston, S. C. 

Clyde R. Flowers Sanford, Fla. 

Ronnie P. Forest Greenville, S. C. 

Chester L. Foster Roebuck, S. C. 

Edward H. Fox Greer, S C. 

< .eurge M. Foxworth Sumter, S. C. 

Margaret E. Fowler .... Anderson, S. C. 
Charles H. Frampton . . . Charleston, S. CI. 

Steve Francis Blacksburg, S. C. 

William IV Frink Richland, S. C. 

ferry T. Fullei Columbia, S. C. 

William H. Gardner . . . . Fort Lawn, S. C. 

Hugh T. Garner Greenville, S. C. 

Arthur E. Garrenton Sumter, S. C. 



( raig li Garren Brevard, N. C. 

E. Ray Garris Brunswick, Ga. 

Charles II. Garrison .... Fort Mill. S. C. 

William G. Garrison Anderson, S. C. 

Vernon L. Gaskins .... Chesterfield, S. C. 
Larn I Gerrard Anderson, S. C. 




(.nil' 
Clate 

fame 

l .in 



BaK 
Dona 

Willi 



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Willi 

Willi 



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Robe 

Rata 
Robe 
Rodd 
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Loyd 

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Charl 

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lulu 



Jacks 
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James 
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Carro 



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Carlton S. Gibson .... Georgetown, S. C. 

Clarence C. Gibson Pickens, S. C. 

Eugene G. Gibson Greer, S. C. 

James C. Gibson Denmark, S. C. 

Tom P. Gibson .... X. Charleston, S. C. 
William S. Gibson . . . Punkin Town, S. C. 

Hal G. Gillespie Norris, S. C. 

Kenneth M. Gillespie .... Liberty, S. C. 

Donald E. Gillian Brevard. X. C. 

Jan C. Ginn Westminster, S. C. 

William P. Ginn Yarnville, S. C. 

Thomas W. Glenn Laurens, S. C. 



George R. Goblet .... Mt. Pleasant. S. C. 
Angel A. Gonzalez . . . Encrucijada, Cuba 
William S. Goodman .... Clemson, S. C. 

Edmond H. Grant Chester, S. C. 

William A. Grant Andrews, S. C. 

Joel W. Gray Greenville, S. C. 

Don R. Greer Spartanburg, S. C. 

Robert B. Greer Fairforest, S. C. 

Ravmond W. Griffin .... Lancaster, S. C. 

Robert W. Griffin Florence, S. C. 

Roddy H. Griffith .... Greenville, S. C. 
Gerald B. Griggs Hartsville, S. C. 

William E. Grishaw .... Pendleton, S. C. 
Wendell T. Guerry . Xorth Charleston, S. C. 

Jackie G. Guest Cowpens, S. C. 

Loyd G. Gurley Goldsboro, N. C. 

Riihard M. Hagood ..... Marietta, Ga. 
Joe W. Xall Richburg, S. C. 

Ronald B. Hall Pendleton, S. C. 

Charles K. Ham Darlington, S. C. 

William J. Hamilton Hendersonville, N. C. 

Walter D. Hammett Inman, S. C. 

Ralph W. Hardy Anderson, S. C. 

George P. Harrell Florence, S. C. 

Robert O. Harllee Florence, S. C. 

Jackson W. Harmon . . Myrtle Beach. S. C. 

James W. Hart Elmhurst, N. Y. 

James V. Hartzog .... Reevesville, S. C. 
Robert C. Hartzog .... Blackville, S. C. 
Carroll H. Harvey . . . Moncks Corner, S. C. 



Richard T. Hai vin .... Hartsville, S. C. 

Ann S. Haskell Clemson, S. C. 

William O. Hatchell Dillon, S. C. 

Thomas E. Hawkins Cheraw, S. C. 

William F. Hawkins Taylors, S. C. 

Woodrow W. Hawkins . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Hugh A. Haves Mayo, S. C. 

Harold B. Haynes Florence, S. C. 

Wesley A. Haynes Hartsville, S. C. 

Charles R. Haynie Belton, S. C. 

John H. Havnie Cornelia, Ga. 

Donald M. Heilig . Hendersonville, X. C. 

Ralph T. Hembree .... Anderson, S. C. 
Winfred H. Henderson . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Edward D. Herndon .... Gaffney, S. C. 

Ransom J. Hicks Hartsville, S. C. 

James C. Hill .... Hendersonville, X. C. 
Roberts. Hill Jackson, S. C. 




SOPHOMORES 



k * MaS*il* 



m)h i m 




169 



SOPHOMORES 



A welcomed break in studies is a good 
chess game. 



Allan P. Hilla Belleville, N. J. 

Michael E. Hilley .... Greenwood, S. C. 
Alfredo Himiob .... Caracas, Venezuela 

Franklin S. Hinds Dillon, S. C. 

Roger A. Hinson Lancaster, S. C. 

Robert W. Hodgens Taylors, S. C. 

Silas Holden, Jr Seneca, S. C. 

Max G. Holland Gastonia, N. C. 

Richard F. Holland Canton, N. C. 

Clifton E. Holley Aiken, S. C. 

Milledge J. Holstein .... Monetta, S. C. 
Reginald A. Hoover .... Rock Hill, S. C. 



Eddie C. Horton Kingstree, S. C. 

Lawrence E. Howard . . . Georgetown, S. C. 

Thomas L. Hucks Aynor, S. C. 

William D Hucks . . Galivant's Ferry, S. C. 

Vernnie J. Hudson Clemson, S. C. 

William P. Hulfman .... Cameron, S. C. 



William F. Muggins . 
Wilbcr D. Huiet . . 
Robert L. Hunnicutt 
Robert A. Hunsicken 
Terry A. Hunt . . 
Owen F. Hunter . . 



Johnsonville, S. C. 

. Trenton, S. C. 

. Hartwell, Ga. 
. . Perkasie, Pa. 

. . York, S. C. 

. Denmark, S. C. 



|. Hues A. Hurley, Jr. 
Malcolm f. Hursey 
|ohn R. Inabinet . 
Benjamin A. Ingram 
Thomas M. Israel . 
R k hard 1 1. Fester 



. Spartanburg, S. C. 

North Charleston, S. C. 

. Woodford, S. C. 

. . . Pageland, S. C. 

. . . Asheville, N. C. 
. . . Newberry, S. C. 



Marshall R. Jackson .... Savannah, Ga. 

Mildred B. fames Vnderson, S. C. 

1),i\k1 I [effcoat Fairfax. S. C. 

Lorraine H. Jeflcoat .... Hampton, S. C. 

William D. Jenison Langley, S. C. 

Alex (.. Jenkins Columbia, S. C. 

Michael F. Jenkins Union, S. C. 

Henry L. Johnson . . . Perth Amboy, N. J. 

Ralph J. Johnson Mcolu.S.C. 

Robert C. fohnson .... Orangeburg, S. C. 

Douglas R Jones Flkin. \ ( 

fames A. fones Easley, S. C. 




ri 






|oeri 
Marie 

Ennii 
(hap 
Geral 



Fred 

Clydi 



Fred 
Geor 

[ami 

[ami 
LB 



Icrn 



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Aril) 
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Tho 



Can 



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Carl 
fen 



I7H 



SOPHOMORES 



Students seek the quietness of the library 
to study and relax. 



Joe H.Jones Fountain Inn, S. C. 

Marion L. Jones Beaufort, S. C. 

Funis B. Jordan Hartsville, S. C. 

Charles D. Joyce Charleston, S. C. 

Gerald D. Kanev Aiken, S. C. 

Julian E. Keels ' Alcolu, S. C. 

Joseph H. Keith Greenville, S. C. 

James E. Kelly Cheraw, S. C. 

William P. Kennedy .... Manning, S. C. 

Bobby R. Kernels Anderson, S. C. 

FredD. Kilbv Easley, S. C. 

Clyde P. Killen Sumter. S. C. 

Rees H. Kimble Charleston, S. C. 

Fred W. Kinard, Jr Charleston, S. C. 

George T. King Lancaster, S. C. 

James Carl King Anderson, S. C. 

James M. Kizer Walterboro, S. C. 

J. H. Knight Bowman, S. C. 

Jerry C. Knight Kershaw, S. C. 

John F. Knox Seneca, S. C. 

Harold E. Koon Florence, S. C. 

Robert G. Krieger .... Washington, D. C. 

Thomas O. Lain Olar, S. C. 

Ronnie C. Lambert .... Hartsville, S. C. 

Arthur M. Langford Saluda, S. C. 

Julian M. Langston . . North Augusta, S. C. 

Arnold O. Lawing Belmont, N. C. 

Cecil E. Lawrence Wagener, S. C. 

Robert S. Lawrence .... Brevard, N. C. 
Thomas Q. Lawson Chester, S. C. 



Carroll E. League .... Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Charles H. Leaird Jefferson, S. C. 

Daniel A. Leaphart .... Charleston, S. C. 

Deleon E. Lee Scranton, S. C. 

Herbert H. Lee Barnwell, S. C. 

William W. Leitch .... Charleston, S. C. 

David O. Leitner Columbia, S. C. 

Hugh J. Leitzsey .... Silver Spring, Md. 
David S. Leveret te .... Winchester, Mass. 

Carl M. Lewis Gastonia, N. C. 

Vernon E. Liberty Clemson, S. C. 

Bobby W. Long Westminster, S. C. 




171 



|. ii i long Greenville, S. C. 

Von ^l. Long Newberry, S. C. 

Robert L). Longmeyer . Missouri Valley, Iowa 

Johnnie W. Looney, Jr Irmo, S. C. 

JoseE. Lopez Central America 

Howard P. Lucas Clinton, S. C. 

Leslie L.Lucas Rome, Ga. 

Robert E. Ludwick . . . Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Martha L. Luscombe Anna, Texas 

William R. Mi Adams . . . Townville, S. C. 

John ( M( Mister Anderson, S. C. 

David L. McBalliard . . . Margonton, N. C. 



Jack H. McCauley, Jr. . . . Greenville, S. C. 
George M. McCown .... Florence, S. C. 

John P. McCoy Bishopville, S. C. 

Ray C. McCutcheon .... Lake City, S. C. 
Gerald E. Mi Daniel, Jr. . . . Columbia, S. C. 
Aha |. McDonald Sumter, S. C. 



Terry L. McDonald . . . Ware Shoals, S. C. 
Lewis E. McDowell, Jr. . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
William W. McElmurray . . N. Augusta, S. C. 

Kenneth P. McGee Starr, S. C. 

Angus W. McGregor .... Hopkins, S. C. 
Lucius D. McKeown .... Chester, S. C. 

James W. Mcllwain Camden, S. C. 

Clifton L. McLaurin .... Gaffney, S. C. 

Gordon R. McLellan Dillon, S. C. 

Fred W. McMahon .... Charleston, S. C. 

Bobby R McMakin Greer, S. C. 

Rbyce V. McManus .... Lancaster, S. C. 

Ross W. McMillan Mlandale, S. C. 

Riihard H. McMullan .... Cornelia, Ga. 

Sam B. McQueen Galivants, S. C. 

Joseph A. McSwain .... Durham, N. C. 

Herbert E. McTeer Clemson, S. C. 

Paul M. McTeer Hartsville, S. C. 

James M. Maddox Anderson, S. C. 

Robert M. Malphrus, Jr. . . Ridgeland, S. C. 
Watson T. Marbert .... Edgefield, S. C. 
Jackson I). Martin .... Williamston, S. C. 

John C. Martin Abbeville, S. C. 

Nickie V. Martin Blackville, S. C. 

James C. Marvin Aiken, S. C. 

James A. Mauldin Six Mile, S. C. 

Earle W. Maxwell, Jr. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Len M. Mays Walhalla, S. C. 

Gerald W. Metts . ... Belvedere, S. C. 

Lever W. Metts, Jr. . . . Orangeburg, S. C. 



James D. Miller Greenville, S. C. 

Joseph 1). Mills Blackstock, S. C. 

Michael S. Mitcham .... Camden. S. C. 
Edwin D Min hell .... Charlotte, N. C. 

George W. Mobley Augusta, Ga. 

Rex H. Mobley Bethune, S. C. 

John G. Molony Aiken, S. C. 

franklin R. Mooney .... Columbia, S. C, 

John I . Moore McColl, S. C. 

James I,. Moorhead Laurens, S. C. 

Norman K. Moot head .... Gaffney, S. C. 
Freddie J. Morrison .... Flartsville, S. C. 






SOPHOMORES 

P 

■ 







I Cota 

| Man 

Davii 

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Holx 



Lint 
Will 

Joel 



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I.T, 



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172 



SOPHOMORES 



Robert W. Moser Chester, S. C. 

Marshall Moss Greenville, S. C. 

James W. Muckenfuss .... Aiken, S. C. 

Ted E. Mueller Clemson, S. C. 

Richard H. Mulligan . . . Columbia, S. C. 
Harold J. Mullins Hartsville, S. C. 

Alan T. Muri Cheraw, S. C. 

Wesley S. Murph Aiken, S. C. 

Larry M. Murphy Joanna, S. C. 

Bill Muzekari Greenville, S. C. 

Donald W. Xalley Easley, S. C. 

Luke A. Nance .... Galivants Ferry, S. C. 

Joe A. Nantz Iron Station, N. C. 

Francis R. Nation . . Pacolet Mills, S. C. 

Bobby L. Neal Rock Hill, S. C. 

Frederic G. Newhall . . . Hilton Head, S. C. 

Harvey J. Newton Hartsville, S. C. 

Herbert H. Newton Central, S. C. 

James E. Nicholson Central, S. C. 

Slaxcy P. Nolan Marion, S. C. 

Ronald T. Nolte Charleston, S. C. 

James H. Norton Franklin, N. C. 

Joseph G. Oberstar Sunset, S. C. 

Robert E. Odom Greenville, S. C. 

Colvin H. O'Donnell . . . Charlotte, N. C. 
Marvin T. O'Donnell . . . Charlotte, N. C. 

David E. Olson Decatur, Ga. 

James D. Onnie Greenville, S. C. 

Robert W. O'Quinn . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Ronald P. Osborne Cleveland, Ga. 

Burnett J. Owens .... Hemingway, S. C. 
Daniel B. Packard .... Jacksonville, Fla. 

Linwood G. Padgett Buffalo, S. C. 

Willie H. Padgett Cross, S. C. 

Joel G. Palmer Anderson, S. C. 

Robert N. Parker Anderson, S. C. 

Steedy D. Parris Gaffney, S. C. 

J. T. Parsons Brevard, N. C. 

Rudolph M. Pertor . . Rutherfordton. N. C. 

Ronald C. Passmore Joanna, S. C. 

William L. Patrick .... Charleston, S. C. 
Stanley C. Peek Marshal, N. C. 

Ronald E. Peeler \sheville, N. C. 

Nathaniel G. Peeples . . . Charleston, S. C. 

Charles E. Perry Ridgeland, S. C. 

Arnold A. Pelter Belton, S. C. 

Jack L Phillips N. Augusta, S. C. 

Roy E. Phillips Rock Hill, S. C. 

Lindsay B. Pierce Camden, S. C. 

At wood H. Pitts Greenwood, S. C. 

John H. Plant Salisbury, N. C. 

Robert H. Polk Clemson, S. C. 

John F. Poole Florence, S. C. 

Charles K. Powell .... Greenwood, S. C. 

Marion J. Powell .... West Union, S. C. 

Richard E. Powell Conway, S. C. 

Joseph A. Pratt Liberty, S. C. 

Leslie D. Preston Columbia, S. C. 

Sanford C. Price Toccoa, Ga. 

James E. Pruett Spartanburg, S. C. 




173 



SOPHOMORES 



The Saturday morning surveying class 
juggles the books. 



Jerry N. Pruitt Duncan, S. C. 

Robert H. Purkerson . . . Greenwood, S. C. 
George R. Putnam .... Anderson, S. C. 
Thomas F. Queen .... Greenville, S. C, 

John J. Ragin Rock Hill, S. C. 

William P. Rampey Easley, S. C. 

David B. Ramsay Clemson, S. C. 

Issah N. Rasheed .... Beitmery, Lebanon 
Ronald L. Ratcliffe .... Charleston, S. C. 

Clyde M. Ranch Lexington, S. C. 

Robert L. Rayon Flushing, N. Y. 

Larry D. Reamer Greenville, S. C. 

Charles L. Redden .... Hartsville, S. C. 

Robert D. Reece Greer, S. C. 

Robert W. Reynolds . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Elliott R. Rhodes Lake City, S. C. 

Julius C. Rhodes Hartsville, S. C. 

William S. Rhodes .... Rock Hill, S. C. 

John W. Riley Summerville, S. C. 

Jerry H. Rislicr Jackson, S. C. 

Charles E. Roache Pelzer, S. C. 

Henry H. Robinson Chester, S. C. 

Robert S. Roddey .... Greenwood, S. C. 
Archie D. Rodgers .... Georgetown, S. C. 

Don T. Rodgers Greenville, S. C. 

William S. Rodgers .... Columbia, S. C. 

Gary J. Rogers Easley, S. C. 

James L. Rogers Mullins, S. C. 

fames H. Roller Camden, S. C. 

Walter C. Ronemous . . . Charleston, S. C. 



Bennett S. Rose Greenville, S. C. 

Thomas L. Roth Charleston, S. C. 

James E. Rousey .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
Herbert R. Rowland .... St. Mary's, Ga. 

Hamer L. Rudisail Greer, S. C. 

Stephany L. Rush Clemson, S. C. 

Edward D. Russell Florence, S. C. 

Edward E. Rutledge Sumter, S. C. 

James H. Ryan Sumter, S. C. 

Rodney D. Sabiston Oakley, S. C. 

Michael G. Salley .... Orangeburg, S. C. 
Charles R. Sanders .... Charleston, S. C. 




Thoit 
Willi; 
Henr 
Fran! 



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171 



SOPHOMORES 



Deaton's waddling ducks appear moti- 
vated, a part of the P. R. initiation. 



Hubert L. Sanders .... Blacksburg, S. C. 
Thomas O. Sanders, III ... . Kline, S. C. 

William T. Sanders Cordova, S. C. 

Henry R. Sauage Sumter, S. C. 

Frank B. Schirmer Clemson, S. C. 

John M. Schumpert . . . McCormick, S. C. 

Alex M. Scott Mamaroneck, N. Y. 

Gerald C. Scott ..... Darlington, S. C. 

William J. Sears Olar, S. C. 

John R. Shane Florence, S. C. 

Robert J. Shannon Chester, S. C. 

William H. Shannon . . . Blackstock, S. C. 

Rosalind W. Shealy Seneca, S. C. 

Joel E. Shenman .... Staten Island, N. Y. 

Joseph E. Sherman Clemson, S. C. 

Clarence L. Shipman .... Sumter, S. C. 

James L. Shull Lexington, S. C. 

John L. Sikes Charleston, S. C. 

Donald C. Simpson .... Anderson, S. C. 

John N. Sims Greenville, S. C. 

James V. Sinclair Camden, S. C. 

William C. Sinclair .... Lancaster, S. C. 
James E. Singleton .... Walhalla, S. C. 
George M. Skelton .... Greenville, S. C. 



Thomas W. Skinner Oswego, S. C. 

Ronald L. Slice Columbia, S. C. 

Ernest E. Sligh Norway, S. C. 

Earnest H. Smith Rock Hill, S. C. 

James E. Smith Clemson, S. C. 

John R. Smith .... Hendersonville, S. C. 

Kenneth W. Smith Walhalla, S. C. 

Vicki H. Smith Pendleton, S. C. 

Larry E. Snipes Marion, S. C. 

George W. Sorensen .... Rock Hill, S. C. 
Marvin W. Spearman . . . Charlotte, N. C. 
Melvin E. Springfield . . . Greenville, S. C. 



David W. Sprouse Slater, S. C. 

David L. Stanton Clover, S. C. 

Richard C. Stanton Cassatt, S. C. 

Floyd H. Stapleton Augusta, Ga. 

Edwin E. Steed Jackson, S. C. 

James B. Stepp Greer, S. C. 




175 



SOPHOMORES 



Louis B. Stephens .... Greenville, S. C. 

Don R. Stevenson Denmark, S. C. 

John H. Stevenson .... Orangeburg, S. C. 

Robert C. Stewart, Jr Pickens, S. C. 

Carroll D. Stokes Greer, S. C. 

Franklin R. Stone Buffalo, S. C. 



Sheldon G. Strickland . . Anderson, S. C. 
Charles D. Styles . . . Travelers Rest, S. C. 
Thomas H. Stroman .... Florence, S. C. 

fames C. Suber Jackson, S. C. 

Richard A. Suggs Gastonia, N. C. 

Joe A. Suddeth Greenville, S. C. 

William M. Sumerel .... Laurens, S. C. 

Charles S. Sumner Union, S. C. 

[ra L. Sumner, Jr Fort Mill, S. C. 

John B. Swart Caracas, Venezuela 

William T. Smith Clinton, S. C. 

William E. Tarrant .... Clemson, S. C. 

Tern K. Taylor Laurens, S. C. 

John W. Team Lugoff, S. C. 

Ralph J. Templeton, Jr. . . . Owings, S. C. 
Thomas W. Templeton . . Greenwood, S. C. 
Adrian W. Thomas .... Johnston, S. C. 
|ames 1). Thomas Ulmers, S. C. 

James M. Thomas .... Greenville, S. C. 
David H. Thompson .... Anderson, S. C. 
l-.aile \. I'hompson, Jr. . . Reevesville, S. C. 
George G. Thompson . . . Anderson, S. C. 
James H.Thompson .... Columbia, S. C. 
James N. Thompson .... Chester, S. C. 



Joseph D. Thompson . 
William B.Thompson 
Sydney E. Tindall . 
Lawrence E. Tipper, Jr. 
James C. Tobias . . 
BillA.Tolson . . . 



Rogers L. Tomblin . 
James A. Tomlinson, Jr. 
Philip M. Tomlinson . 
George W. Toncray . 
Ronald W. Touchstone 
James L. Townsend, Jr. 



. . Manning, S. C. 
. . Clemson, S. C. 
. Spartanburg, S. C. 
N. Charleston, S. C. 
Columbia, S. C. 
Timmonsville, S. C. 



. Spindale, N. C. 

. Lynchburg, S. C. 

. Bamberg, S. C. 

Kingsport, Tenn. 

. Anderson, S. C. 

Orangeburg, S. C. 



William E. Tumblin . . . Honea Path, S. C. 
Frank N. Turner, Jr. . . . Columbia, S. C. 

M.u ion O. Turner Marion, S. C. 

T. S. Uldrick Donalds, S. C. 

David W. Vain Abbeville, S. C. 

Monty V. Vainer Greenville, S. C. 



John R. Vaughn .... Fountain Inn, S. C. 
Daniel B. Vcrdin. Jr. . . . Simpsonville, S. C. 
Charles W. Wagner .... Alexandria, Va. 

Deborah 15. Wake Clemson, S. C. 

Deuward S. Waldrep . . . . Cedartown, Ga. 
George Waldrep, Jr Greenville, S. C. 

David H. Walker Anderson. S. C. 

Richard J. Walker Vienna, Va, 

Daniel J. Wall McCormick, S. C. 

Martin E. Walsh . . . Hendersonville, N. C. 
Henry P. Ward, Jr. . . . Georgetown, S. C. 
Francis 11. Warren .... Lancaster, S. C. 




Charles 

Vernon 

Lever 1 
Wytkli 
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fhunt 



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James 
Clark; 
Harry 

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176 



SOPHOMORES 



Charles M. Wash Edgefield, S. C. 

Vernon J. Watson, Jr. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Lever M. Watson Sumter, S. C. 

Wyckliffe T. Watson . . . Simpsonville, S. C. 

James R. Way Walterboro, S. C. 

Thurston B. Webb .... Bishopville, S. C. 



Willian A. Webb Jackson, S. C. 

James T. Webber .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

Clark J. Weeks Florence, S. C. 

Harry O. Weeks Aiken, S. C. 

William U. Weeks, Jr Elloree, S. C. 

Thomas C. Welch, III . . . Charleston, S. C. 



James A. Wellmaker Cades, S. C. 

James A. Wellmaker . . . Ninety Six, S. C. 

John B. Wells Darlington, S. C. 

Mitchell E Wells Denton, Texas 

Ronold D. Wells Greenville, S. C. 

James B. Wessinger .... Columbia, S. C. 



Kerney D. Wessinger . . . Lexington, S. C. 
James A. West .... Moncks Corner, S. C. 

Robert D. West Gramling, S. C. 

John K. Wevman .... Chatsworth, Ga. 
Humphrey W. Whelchel . . . Gaffney, S. C. 
Joe E. White Clover, S. C. 

William H. White Seneca, S. C. 

Thomas A. White, Jr Clcmson, S. C. 

Robert S. Whitener Union, S. C. 

Boyce D. Whitman Six Mile, S. C. 

Edward B. Wilkins .... Columbia, S . C. 
Danny P. Willians . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 



Harvey E. Williams, Jr. . . . Central, S. C. 
Randolph C. Willingham . . . Marietta, Ga. 
Carolyn E. Willis .... Chesterfield, S. C. 

Jimmy C. Willis Chesterfield, S. C. 

Douglas W. Wilson . . Kings Mountain, N. C. 
Harry E. Wilson Lobeco, S. C. 



fames D. Wilson Fort Mill, S. C. 

Joseph F. Wilson Abbeville, S. C. 

Lou ry M. Wilson, Jr Clinton, S. C. 

Walter J. Wilson . . . . Calhoun Falls, S. C. 
William G. Wilson .... Greenville, S. C. 
John C. Wingo Union, S. C. 

Frederic W. Wokken . . . Havertown, Penn. 

Allen P. Wood Florence, S. C. 

Herbert A. Wood, Jr Cayce, S. C. 

James C. Wood Spartanburg, S. C. 

Nancy J. Workman . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Richard L. Wortman .... Shelby, N. C. 

Damon I. Wright Camden, S. C. 

Ted T.Wright Buffalo, S. C. 

Douglas R. Vike Charlotte, N. C. 

Carroll E. Yonce .... Ridge Spring, S. C. 

W.H. Voting Sumter, S. C. 

William L. Young . . . Vonges Island, S. C. 



James E. Youngblood, Jr. . . Columbia, S. C. 
fohn C. Zimmerman .... Cameron, S. C. 
Frank N. Zoretich Monessen, Pa. 




177 




OSCAR CALHOUN, Vice President; WILLIAM SCHACTE, President; NANCY BONNETTE, Secretary; HUGH FOLK, Treas 



Wai 
Dot 
Sim 



Freshman Class Officers 



Tin 

Car 



Geo 

|am 



ITS 



FRESHMEN 



William H. Abrams .... Newberry, S. C. 

David M. Adams Mauldin, S. C. 

Emory M. Adams Anderson, S. C. 

Henrv A. Adams Walterboro, S. C. 

John L. Adams Fort Mill, S. C. 

Charles A. Aiken Pickens, S. C. 



Charles E. Alexander . . . Charleston, S. C. 
Robert J. Alexander .... Franklin, N. C. 

Hamdi Al-Fivadh Bagdad, Iraq 

Earl R. Alford Dillon, S. C. 

James L. Alford Dillon, S. C. 

John A. Alford . . ... Conway, S. C. 

Donald R. Allen Greenville, S. C. 

Herbert R. Allen .... Darlington, S. C. 

Isaac S. Allison, Jr Horse Shoe, N. C. 

James M. Allison Brevard, N. C. 

Lanier M. Allison, Jr. . . . Greenville, S. C. 
James F. Altman Charleston, S. C. 

William T Altman Florence, S. C. 

Willie J. Amerson .... Charleston, S. C. 
Charles P. Anderson . . Darlington, S. C. 

Geddes D. Anderson . . . Greenwood, S. C. 
Titus B. Anderson .... Charleston, S. C. 
William L. Anderson .... Rock Hill, S. C. 



Ralph E. Anderson Gaffney, S. C. 

Sergio M. Angel Habana, Cuba 

Frederick H Anthony . . . Pendleton, S. C. 

John W. Anthony, Jr Easley, S. C. 

Larrv K. Anthony Easley, S. C. 

Billy S. Arant, Jr Pageland, S. C. 

Clyde G. Arnette Dillon, S. C. 

Charles R. Arnold .... Greenville, S. C. 

John R. Arrowood Spindale, X. C. 

James N. Ashe Rock Hill, S. C. 

Donald E. Ashley Lancaster, S. C. 

Carson B. Askins, III .... Lake City, S. C. 

Benny J. Atkins Greer, S. C. 

Richard O. Atkinson Lowrys, S. C. 

Cecil R. Attaway Clinton, N J. 

John T. Austin Simpsonville, S. C. 

William B. Austin, Jr. . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Joe K. Avers Piedmont, S. C. 

Robert L. Baber .... Howardsville, Va. 

Charles E. Bagwell Easley, S. C. 

Jerrv H. Bailes Union, S. C. 

Dale L. Bailey Atlanta, Ga. 

James C. Baker Warrenville, S. C. 

John B. Baker Loudenville, N. Y. 

Warren C. Baker, III Aynor, S. C. 

Donald E. Baldwin Meggett, S. C. 

Sims T. Ballew Newberry, S. C. 

Ronald W. Bankett .... Salisbury, N. C. 
John M. Bankhead, Jr. . . Silver Spring, Md. 
Robert D. Barbery Laurens, S. C. 

Thomas W. Barlow .... Smithfield, Va. 

Gary M. Barnes Fairfax, Ala. 

Ronald D. Barnett Jackson, S. C. 

Earl E. Barteet Meggett, S. C. 

George T. Bashor Conway, S. C. 

James W. Bateman, Jr Sumter, S. C. 




Ik HI L ■! 



179 



FRESHMEN 




Thomas E. Baugh Gastonia, N. C. 

Douglas D. Baxlcy Kingstree, S. C. 

Robert W. Bax ley Marion, S. C. 

Franklin C. Beatv Chester, S. C. 

fames S. Beaty Rock Hill, S. C. 

George S. Begg Spartanburg, S. C. 



Joseph A. Belan .... McKees Rock, Pa. 

Rudy Bell Bowman, S. C. 

John S. Beliamy . . . Pawley's Island, S. C, 

James F. Belk Columbia, S. C. 

Gary A. Belue Greenville, S. C. 

Thomas L. Bender .... Rock Hill, S. C. 



Jerry C. Benjamin Liberty, S. C. 

Willam H. Bennett . . . Ocean Drive, S. C. 
William R. Benton .... Anderson, S. C. 

Robert D. Benson Greensburg, Pa. 

Swan Benston Greenville, S. C. 

William J. Berry Greer, S. C. 



Stephen A. Best . 
John D. Bevill . . 
Charles D. Bingham 
Speight L. Bird . . 
John A. Bishop . . 
Walter A. Bishop . 



. . Hartsville, S. C. 
. . Anderson, S. C. 
. . Kingstree, S. C. 
. . Rock Hill, S. C. 
Traveler's Rest, S. C. 
. . . Union, S. C. 



Jacob W. Black Swansea, S. C. 

Wendell W. Black Saluda, S. C. 

Charles R. Blackstone . . . Anderson, S. C. 

Ernest R. Blackmell Chester. S. C. 

William A. Blackwood . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Maurice E. Blair Greenville, S. C. 



Lawrence W. Blair . . Hendersonville. X. C. 
Frank A. Blakely .... Simpsonville, S. C. 
Kenneth C. Blakeney .... Kershaw. S. C. 
John E. Blanchard . . Sullivan's Island. S.C. 

Roger A. Blanchard Cheraw, S. C. 

Wayne M.Blum Greenwood, S. C. 

Carroll C. Bobb Greenville, S. C. 

Gary T. Boggs Greenville, S. C. 

Robert D. Boggs .... Westminster, S. C. 

Barry N. Bolding Tyman, S. C. 

Bernard R. Boniface . . . Charleston, S. C. 
Nancy K. Bonnette North, S. C. 







A freshman cools his tired feet after 
standing in registration lines all day. 



FRESHMEN 








lIM ml I l^i hk<4 4 <* 





]"S-. JK*- 











iiij 



I. indsey D. Boozer Columbia, S. C. 

Von P. Boozer Columbia, S. C. 

Edwin H. Bost Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

Paul I. Bostick Marion, S. C. 

Robert E. Bonniott .... Darlington, S. C. 
Thomas O. Bowen Sumter, S. C. 

Ronald K. Bowman Clemson, S. C. 

John R. Bradham Conway, S. C. 

Nelson J. Bradshaw, Jr. . . . Charlotte, N. C. 
Craham N. Bramlette . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

William S. Brant Allandale, S. C. 

Charles D. Breazeale Easley, S. C. 

Emil H. Brendenberg .... Augusta, Ga. 
Arthur G. Brewer .... Lake View, S. C. 
Spurgeon B. Brian Wellford, S. C. 

George E. Bridges .... Blacksburg, S. C. 
Johnny L. Bridges .... Blacksburg, S. C. 
Robert D. Bridges Taylors, S. C. 



William H. Bridwell, Jr. . . Rock Hill, S. C. 
Larry W. Brigman .... Greenville, S. C. 
Michael C Britt .... Georgetown, S. C. 
Eugene H. Broadway Bishopville, S. C. 

Cray ton R. Brock Seneca, S. C. 

James R. Brock Drayton, S. C. 

Leon A. Brock Decalur, Ga. 

Grady S. Brooks Lyman, S. C. 

Konda G. Brookshire Greer, S. C. 

Arthur W. Brown Freeport, N. Y. 

Eugene G. Brown Columbia, S. C. 

John W. Brown Anderson, S. C. 

Kenneth F. Brown .... Georgetown, S. C. 

Mclvin E. Brown Anderson, S. C. 

Robert T. Brown Sumter, S. C. 

Wesley L. Brown Laurens, S. C. 

Jimmy C. Brownlee Laurens, S. C. 

Miles M. Bruce Greer, S. C. 

William R. Brunet Chester. S. C. 

Edward R. Bryan, III . . . Walterboro, S. C. 

Jones W. Bryan Luray, S. C. 

James O. Bryant, Jr Clemson, S. C. 

Marvin L. Buchanan . . Travelers Rest, S. C. 
Jerry J. Burlington Anderson, S. C. 




Freshly shaven freshmen unload their 
clothes and prepare to move into the 
dorms to begin their college careers. 



FRESHMEN 







George R. Buford Clinton, S. C. 

Raymond A. Bullock .... Brevard, N. C. 
James L. Bunn, Jr. . . North Charleston, S. C. 
David D. Bunnell .... Philadelphia, Pa. 

James E. Burch Lake City, S. C. 

Joel M. Burdette Greenville, S. C. 



Darrell B. Burgess Rock Hill, S. C. 



James L. Burgess 
Ted L. Burgess . . 
Michael D. Burnette 
Robert C. Burton . 
Charles F. Busch . 



Georgetown, S. C. 
. Greenville, S. C. 
. Greenville, S. C. 
. . Pacolet, S. C. 
. Walhalla, S. C. 



Kenneth R. Butcher .... Hollv Hill, S. C. 

Johnny M. Butler Rock Hill, S. C. 

Harry E. Byas, Jr Asheville, N. C. 

Rubert A. Byers, Jr Greenville, S. C. 

Charles H. Caban .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
Archibald M. Calhoun Clio, S. C. 



Clarence Calhoun, Jr Dillon, S. C. 

Oscar G. Calhoun Rock Hill, S. C. 

Willie M. Cannada Taylors, S. C. 

Albert C. Cantelmo .... Hampton, S. C. 
Wayne S. Carland . . . Hendersonville, N. C. 
Douglas A. Cappelmann . . . Beaufort, S. C. 



Robert S. Caron Bethune, S. C. 

Constantine G. Garros 
Bruce R. Carson . . 
Vernon F. Carson 
William D. Carson . 
Charles R. Carter . . 



. . Spartanburg, S. C. 

. . . Canton, N. C. 
Kings Mountain, N. C. 

. . Summerton, S. C. 

. . Charleston, S. C. 



Guy W. Carter Chester, S. C. 

Jimmy F. Carter, Jr Greenville, S. C. 

Ralph C. Causey, Jr Furman, S. C. 

James K. Caughman .... Lexington, S. C. 

Henry F. Cauthen Columbia, S. C. 

Larry W. Cauthen Lancaster, S. C. 

Anthony P. Cecil Charleston, S. C. 

John W. Chamness . . . Bennettsville, S. C. 

Guy C. Chaplin, Jr Meggett, S. C. 

John W. Chapman, Jr. . . . Lancaster, S. C. 

Travis Chappell, Jr Columbia, S. C. 

Jerry T. Charles .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

Jerry D. Cheek Anderson, S. C. 

Leon M. Chestnut Cheraw, S. C. 

Lee F. Christenbury .... Charlotte, N. C. 

Tim A. Clancy Barnwell, S. C. 

William R. Clayton Belton, S. C. 

Allen J. Cleveland .... Matthews, N. C. 



Joseph L. Coates . . Ocean Drive Beach, S. C. 

George P. Cobb Rock Hill. S. C. 

Charlie G. Coble Holly Hill, S. C. 

James L. Cole Townville, S. C. 

Bob G. Coleman Saluda, S. C. 

Charles B. Coleman .... Greenville, S. C. 

Robert A. Coleman .... Anderson, S. C. 

Carroll J. Collins Greenville, S. C. 

Joel C. Collins Owings, S. C. 

Kenneth D. Collins . . . Westminster, S. C. 

Robin Collins Orangeburg, S. C. 

Burt H. Colt, Jr. . . . Hendersonville, N. C. 









1S2 



FRESHMEN 



Robert P. Colvin .... Robbinsville. N. C. 

Michael G. Cook Kershaw, S. C. 

Rov L. Cook Greenwood, S. C. 

Wilton P. Cook Woodruff, S. C. 

John M. Cooley Joanna, S. C. 

Claude E. Cooper Sumter, S. C. 

Gafford T. Cooper Camden, S. C. 

Lewis P. Cooper Greenville, S. C. 

Joe C. Copeland La France, S. C. 

Frank S. Copeland Greer, S. C. 

Harry R. Cooksey Charlotte, N. C. 

George A. Corley Lexington, S. C. 

William R. Corn Union, S. C. 

Donald F. Cornwell .... Greenville, S. C. 

Charles L. Colter Aiken, S. C. 

James R. Cothran .... Greenwood, S. C. 
James R. Council .... Orangeburg, S. C. 
David K. Cox Easley, S. C. 

William L. Cox Anderson, S. C. 

Hovle W. Craig Clover, S. C. 

Kenneth E. Crane Walhalla, S. C. 

William S. Crane, III . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Ronnev M. Crawford Clover, S. C. 

Van T. Cribb Cheraw, S. C. 



Robert W. Critser .... Charleston, S. C. 
Ravmond E. Crocker . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Erik F. Croen Camden, S. C. 

Daniel L. Croghan .... Charleston, S. C. 

Ronnie E. Crolley Columbia, S. C. 

David H. Cromer Cross Hill, S. C. 

Max G. Cromer Anderson, S. C. 

Roger H. Crouch Saluda, S. C. 

John C. Crow Charleston, S. C. 

Richard Crowe Belton, S. C. 

Baylis F. Crumpton Seneca, S. C. 

J. A. Cureton Greenville, S. C. 

John E. Daniel Conway, S. C. 

Millard F.Daniel, Jr Clinton, S. C. 

Robert F. Dansby, Jr. . . North Augusta, S. C. 

Cecil O. Davenport Clinton, S. C. 

James W. Davidson . . . Chesterfield, S. C. 
Bruce E. Davis Lancaster, S. C. 

Hazel V. Davis Seneca, S. C. 

Jack H.Davis Clinton, S. C. 

James R. Davis Laurens, S. C. 

Edwin J. Davis Barnwell, S. C. 

John W. Davis Cornelia, Ga. 

Larry R. Davis Wellford, S. C. 



Thomas E. Davis Bethune, S. C. 

Thomas G. Davis . . Wadmalaw, Island, S. C. 

Joe W. Dawkins Greenville, S. C. 

Danny K. Dawson .... Georgetown, S. C. 

John L. Dean Clemson, S. C. 

Alonzo M. DeBruhl Union, S. C. 

Conrad Decker Hightstown, N. J. 

Henry G. Deer, Jr. . . . Pawlevs Island, S. C. 

Sanford L. Delk Bethune, S. C. 

Harry L. Dellinger .... Tabor City, N. C. 
diaries S. DeLoach, Jr. . . . Columbia, S. C. 
Judith G. DeLoach Clemson, S. C. 




183 



II W. Dennis Beaufort, S. C. 

Joseph W. DeWitt Pamplico, S. C. 

I in ien E. Diggs Lake City, S. C. 

Donald O. Dill Alexandria, Ya. 

George C. Di Hard .... Charleston, S. C. 
Morris J Dimsdale . . Rutherfordton, N. C. 



William (). Dismukes . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
fames N. Dobey .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

Jon B. Dominick Rock Hill, S. C. 

John T. Donahue \ikcn, S. C. 

Archie L. Dorrell Kingstree, S. C. 

fohn O. Donelan Columbia, S. C, 

Robert E. Douglas .... Greenville, S. C. 

Oliver T. Dowling Florence, S. C. 

William E. Drayton . . Georgetown, S. C. 
William L. DuBard .... Columbia, S. C. 

John P. DuBay Lancaster, S. C. 

James I. DuBois . . North Charleston, S. C. 

Ladson M. DuBose Oswego, S. C. 

Robert E. Dudley . . . Galivants Ferry, S. C. 
Emmanuel N. Dugan, Jr. . N. Charleston, S. C. 
Henry R. Dunbar, Jr. . . . Charleston, S. C. 

Charles D. Duncan Enoree, S. C. 

Mack F. Duncan, Jr Greenville, S. C. 

James R. Dunlap Lancaster, S. C. 

David E. Dunsmoor .... Clemson, S. C. 

John T. Dunlap Atlanta, Ga. 

George H. Durham, Jr. . . . Piedmont, S. C. 

Larr) W.Dyar Central, S. C. 

Fred D. Dythes Beaufort, S. C. 

John G. Faddy Manning, S. C. 

William R. Easterlin . North Charleston, S. C. 
William F. Eckard, Jr. . . . Charlotte, N. C. 
Blake IV Edmunds .... Columbia, S. C. 

Nancy L. Edwards Clemson, S. C. 

1 nomas D. Edwards Elloree, S. C. 

William R. Edwards Inman, S. C. 

J.1111CS.B. Eleazer Greer, S. C. 

Robert G. Elias .... Bennettsville, S. C. 

Kelly J. Elliott Loris, S. C. 

Louis T. Elliott Remini, S. C. 

David B. Ellisor Irmo, S. C. 




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The annual registration fog descends 
on the lowly rat. 




Anthony W. Ehod Central, S. C. 

Melvin F. Emory Lancaster, S. C. 

Rebecca A. Epting Clemson, S. C. 

William R. Erwin Clio, S. C. 

Donald P. Estelle Cameron, S. C. 

Homer A. Evans Sumter, S. C. 

Sybil Y.Evatt Xewry, S. C. 

Alton L. Every Rock Hill, S. C. 

James G. Every York, S. C. 

Danny O. Ezell Chesnee, S. C. 

James A. Fagen Campobello, S. C. 

Max X. Fain Spartanburg, S. C. 

Bennv L. Falls Charlotte, S. C. 

X. Russell Falls Shelbv, S. C. 

Wilson \V. Farr Augusta, Ga. 

Lyon G. Fellers Prosperity, S. C. 

Robert J. Fennessv Charleston Hts., S. C. 

William C. Ferguson. Jr. . . Rock Hill, S. C. 

Johnny D. Few Greer, S. C. 

David H. Field Easley, S. C. 

Charles M. Finley Slater. S. C. 

Thomas F. Finley Easley, S. C. 

Norman Fink .... Chestnut Hill. Maw 
William C. Finley Laurens, S. C. 

Albert G. Fisher, III ... . Rock Hill, S. C. 

Charles J. Fluke Swansea, S. C. 

Bobbv J. Flowers Lancaster, S. C. 

Robert C. Floyd Greenville, S. C. 

Sam W. Floyd Greenville, S. C. 

Donnie B. Fogle Springfield, S. C. 

John B. Fogle, Jr Cameron, S. C. 

Hugh F. Polk, Jr Fairfax, S. C. 

Cecil G. Ford Florence, S. C. 

Paul T. Ford, Jr Dillon, S. C. 

William J. Ford Greenville, S. C. 

William J. Ford Arcadia, S. C. 

Larry B. Fore Latta, S. C. 

Fred M. Foster, III . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Llovd E. Foster Seneca, S. C. 

Robert L. Foster . . North Charleston, S. C. 

William K. Foster Union, S. C. 

Charles W. Fowler .... Rock Hill, S. C. 



The Tiger Band plays "Tiger Rag" at 
a pre-game pep rally. 




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FRESHMEN 



. 



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Billy K. Foxworth Dillon, S. C. 

James C. Frady Walhalla, S. C. 

Thomas R. Fralick Bamberg, S. C. 

Lawrence E. Francis . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Donald B. Franks Laurens, S. C. 

Chris R. Freeman Sumter, S. C. 

Larry B. Freeman Marietta, S. C. 

William E. Freeman .... Greenville, S. C. 
James O. Frye .... Galivants Ferry, S. C. 
William S. Fulghum .... Savannah, Ga. 
Oscar F. Funderburk . . . Greenville, S. C. 
Paul K. Gable Belton, S. C. 

Archie T. Gales Marion, S. C. 

Lawrence A. Gambrell . . . Pendleton, S. C. 

Betty L. Gantt Cateechee, S. C. 

Ronald K. Gardner .... Hartsville, S. C. 

Larry D. Garillard Pelzer, S. C. 

Blake Garrett Fountain Inn, S. C. 

Haskell A. Garrett Pickens, S. C. 

Thomas R. Garrison .... Anderson, S. C. 
Laurence A. Gause . . . .St. Stephen, S. C. 
James J. Geddings . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

James R. Gettys McC.ormick, S. C. 

Edward M. Gibbs Murphy, N. C. 

Bobby C. Gibson Easley, S. C. 

George E. Gibson Florence, S. C. 

Ghen A. Gibson Denmark, S. C. 

Andrew D. Gilliland Kings Mountain, S. C. 

Eloise K. Gilliland Clemson, S. C. 

Edward D. Gilmer Taylors, S. C. 

Michael D. Glenn .... Greenville, S. C. 

James C. Godsey Greenwood, S. C. 

James E. Goforth Gaffney, S. C. 

Jerry D. Goins Easlev, S. C. 

Robert E. Goins Charlotte, N. C. 

Harold L. Goodman Chester, S. C. 

Thomas H. Goodson . . . Hartsville, S. C. 

Jack C. Goodwin Greenville, S. C. 

Jerry E. Gore Ay nor, S. C. 

Dana G. Graham Greenville, S. C. 

Charles G. Grant Chester, S. C. 

Tony D. Grant Ninety Six, S. C. 

Luther D. Grantham Dillon, S. C. 

Marion K. Gravely Seneca, S. C. 

Charles H. Gray Inman, S. C. 

Nash P. Gray Clemson, S. C. 

Edgar A. Green Dillon, S. C. 

Otis J. Green Charleston, S. C. 

William O. Greene LaGrange. Ga. 

Arnold S. Greenberg .... Brooklyn, N. Y. 
William ('.. Greenman . . . Beaufort, S. C. 
Tommy D. Greeson .... Greenwood, S. C. 
William C. Grice . . . West Columbia, S. C. 
William B. Griffith .... Greenville, S. C. 



Janice R. Grovcr . 
Patrick O. Gryder . 
I homas T. Gue . . 
Emery A. Gunnin . 
Norman C. Guthrie 
George W.Guy . . 



Won ester. Mass. 

. . Rock Hill, S. C. 

. Orangeburg. S. C. 

. . Clemson, S. C. 

. Charlotte, N. C. 

Greenville, S. C. 



ISli 



FRESHMEN 



Joseph H. Gwinn Pendleton, S. C. 

Charlie C. Hagood Easley, S. C. 

Thomas M. Hahn McColl, S. C. 

George I. Haigler Cameron, S. C. 

Jakie A. Hair Williston, S. C. 

Donold H. Haischer .... Clemson, S. C. 

Jackie B.Hall .... Lake Toxaway, N. C. 

Marshall W. Hall Inman, S. C. 

Wilson A. Ham . . Charleston Heights, S. C. 

Joseph W. Hamilton Edgefield, S. C. 

James O. Hammond . Charleston Hgts., S. C. 
Robert C. Hancock Camden, S. C. 

Max G. Hanna Greenwood, S. C. 

Jackie L. Hannah Pelzer, S. C. 

James W. Hannell .... Greenville, S. C. 
Robert A. Harrison . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Thomas W. Harbin .... Brevard, N. C. 
James O. Hardwick Florence, S. C. 

Kit M. Hardy Westminster, S. C. 

Robert L. Hare Ward, S. C. 

Jerry H. Harmon Lexington, S. C. 

ferry A. Harper Seneca, S. C. 

Richard C. Harper Marion, S. C. 

Thomas H. Harper .... Lancaster, S. C. 

Billy J. Harris Rock Hill, S. C. 

Harry L. Harris Sumter, S. C. 

James E. Harris Fort Mill, S. C. 

James W. Harris Blacksburg, S. C. 

John C. Harris Walhalla, S. C. 

Robert O. Harrison . . North Augusta, S. C. 

James A. Harry Grover, S. C. 

Thomas E. Hart New York, N. Y. 

Don W. Harvey Fairfax, S. C. 

Donald D. Hasty Camden, S. C. 

Awyer L. Hatton Rock Hill, S. C. 

William K. Hawfield . . . . Lancaster, S. C. 



Mendel L. Hawkins .... Hartsville, S. C. 

Eugene R. Hayes Clemson, S. C. 

Gerald G. Hayes .... Summer ville, S. C. 

Kenneth S. Hayes Green Sea, S. C. 

Robert B. Hayes .... Johns Island, S. C. 
James R. Hays Graniteville, S. C. 



Laurens A. Heard . 
Russell B. Hebert . 
Richard M. Helman . 
Donald W. Helms . 
Bobby L. Henderson 
Gerald L. Henderson 



. North Miami, Fla. 

Port Wentworth, Ga. 

. . Columbia, S. C. 

. . . Conway, S. C. 

. . Laurens, S. C. 

. . Greenville, S. C. 



Marcus G. Hendricks .... Pickens, S. C. 
Tommy C. Hendrix .... Charlotte, N. C. 
William L. Hendrix . . . Greenwood, S. C. 

John R. Hope Charleston, S. C. 

Frank E. Herm Greenwood, S. C. 

Jesus Hernandez .... Caracas, Venezuela 

Brenda E. Hetrick Anderson, S. C. 

Robert J. Hewitt Florence, S. Q 

James M. Hicks Blacksburg, S. C. 

James M. Hicks Hartsville, S. C. 

Richard R. Higgins .... Asheville, N. C. 
James S. Hill Belton, S. C. 



jQ 





h '^ifLili!/ IK ,Ai 




1S7 



FRESHMEN 




Joseph B. Hill Cross Hill, S. C. 

Heyward E. Hilliard .... Kershaw, S. C. 
George F. Hills .... John's Island, S. C. 

Hall D. Hinkle Pickens, S. C. 

James M. Hinson .... Darlington, S. C. 
James M. Hiott Easley, S. C. 

Joel W. Hoard Startex, S. C. 

Russell E. Hoaster . . St. Simons Island, Ga. 

Harold F. Hock, Jr Sumter, S. C. 

Robert R. Hoffman . . . Roswell, N. Mex. 

Harry R. Holladay Central, S. C. 

Margaret A. Holleman .... Seneca, S. C. 

Richard M. Holliday .... Conway, S. C. 
Stiles A. Holloday . . . . . Central, S. C. 
Ross M. Holmes .... Spartanburg, S. C. 

Charles A. Hopkins Pelzer, S. C. 

Earl A. Horton Clinton, S. C. 

Frank A. Hoshall .... Charleston, S. C. 

Robert W. Hotinger .... Columbia, S. C. 
Ogburn M. Hough .... Lancaster, S. C. 

Jay M. Hourton Franklin, N. C. 

Hubert W. Howard, Jr. . . Greenville, S. C. 
Jerrod F. Howard . . . West Columbia, S. C. 
Rudolph W. Howell . . . Charleston, S. C. 

I nral R. Howell .... X. Augusta. S. C. 
James B. Howie ... . Hartsville. S. C. 

|ames A. Hudson Pickens, S. C. 

Joe D. Hudson Clemson, S. C. 

Frederick S. Hughes .... Sea Cliff, N. Y. 
Joe H. Hughes, Jr Duncan, S. C. 



George W. Hundley . . Hendersonville, X. C. 
William A. Hunt . . . . X. Charleston, S. C. 

James L. Hunter Greenville, S. C. 

James W. Hurlbutt .... Penman, X. V. 

Archie B. Hutchison Iva, S. C. 

James N. Infinger St. George, S. C. 

John A. Ingerto Dunellen, N. J. 

WilliamM. Ivester Belton, S. C. 

Andrew R. Jackson . . John's Island, S. C. 

Donald E. James .... Simpsonville, S. C. 

Gerald R. James Liberty, S. C. 

J. Thomas James, III Sumter, S. C. 




The "Rats" raise their spirits for the 
Big Thursday pep rally. 




William H. James, Jr. . . . Columbia, S. C. 

Charles C. Jameson, Jr Easley, S. C. 

William H. Jarrett .... Kingstree, S. C. 

George D. Jenerette Dillon, S. C. 

Robert P. Jenkins Mayo, S. C. 

Charles L. Jones Blackville, S. C. 

Charles W. Jones Aiken, S. C. 

David A. Jones Greenville, S. C. 

George P. Jones Duncan, S. C. 

Hal H. Jones Easley, S. C. 

John E. Jones Easley, S. C. 

Mark W. Jones Greenville, S. C. 

Samuel H. Jones, Jr Sumter, S. C. 

Wendell E. Jones Taylors, S. C. 

William E. Jones, Jr. . . . Charlotte, N. C. 

William R. Jones Seneca, S. C. 

David F. Johnson, III . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Fred A. Johnson Greenville, S. C. 

Harry O. Johnson Savannah, Ga. 

ferry L. Johnson .... Greenwood, S. C. 
John A. Johnson .... Huntington, N. Y. 
Richard C. Johnson . . . Georgetown, S. C. 

Robert L. Johnson Sumter, S. C. 

Roy F. Johnson Greenville, S. C. 

James A. Jordan Greenville, S. C. 

ferry A. Jordan Anderson, S. C. 

John R. Jordan Eastover, S. C. 

Ronald M. Jordan Olanta, S. C. 

Wade H. Jordan. Jr. . . Darlington, S. C. 

ferry 1). fowers Salisbury, N. C. 

Harry A. Joye . . Charleston Hgts., S. C. 

Bijan Kalantari Tehran, Iran 

Charles B. Kalemjion . . . Downington, Pa. 

Robert P. Kapp Columbia, S. C. 

William E. Katterhenry . . Coldwater, Ohio 
Lewis S. Kay Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Robert M. Keane Townson, Md. 

William C. Reese .... Westminster, S. C. 
Frederick C. Kellers . . . St. Matthews, S. C. 

Lawrence O. Kelley Pickens, S. C. 

Joseph B. Kelsey Dillon, S. C. 

James C. Kemp Columbia, S. C. 



Clemson make-up artists prepare the 
freshmen for their initial "chicken pick- 
in'," prelude to Big Thursday activity. 



FRESHMEN 







William A. Kendrick Union, S. C. 

Sidney W. Kennedy .... Eutawville, S. C. 
Oppennan H. Kenneth .... Seneca, S. C. 

Walter F. Kerns Greenville, S. C. 

Bruce M. Kesler \nderson, S. C. 

Paul H. Killian Fairfax, S. C. 

Robert L. Kimbrell . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Rufus R. Kimrey Cheraw, S. C. 

Cal W. Kinard Greenwood, S. C. 

Joe D. Kinard Greer, S. C. 

Billy W. King Greenville, S. C. 

Carroll B. King Loris, S. C. 

Ralph E. King Central, S. C. 

Robert M. King Whitmore, S. C. 

Willis B. King Clemson, S. C. 

Ronald E. Kirby Union, S. C. 

Avery J. Kirkland Vaucluse, S. C. 

Sidney E. Kirkley .... Chesterfield, S. C. 

Gerald E. Kisher Charlotte, N. C. 

Olin G. Kitchings Williston, S. C. 

Wayne W. Kitchings Salley, S. C. 

George C. Kinard Prosperity, S. C. 

Herbert M. Kneece . . . Graniteville, S. C. 
Hurbert M. Kneece . . . Graniteville, S. C. 

Larry C. Knight Rock Hill, S. C. 

Marvin R. Knight Charlotte, N. C. 

William W. Knight . . . St. George, S. C. 

Walter H. Knox . . . North Augusta, S. C. 

James F. Koon Charleston, S. C. 

Robert S. Koons St. Louis, Mo. 

Donnie P. Kornahrens . . Summerville, S. C. 

James B. Loboon Santee, S. C. 

Roland A. Lambert . . . Georgetown, S. C. 

Larry E. Lamkin Lenoir, N. C. 

Bobby C. Lane Marion, S. C. 

Bexi M. Langford Saluda, S. C. 

John H. Langley Greenville, S. C. 

James H. Lankford Easley, S. C. 

Joe E. Lark Clinton, S. C. 

Tom B. Laroche Ninety Six, S. C. 

Charles R. Lawrence .... Central, S. C. 
Joe P. League Easley, S. C. 

William M. Leaptrott, Ponte Yedra Beach, Fla. 
Bobbie R. Leard .... Westminster, S. C. 

Robin C.Lcage Clemson, S. C. 

Cyril M. Ledford Clemson, S. C. 

Samuel G. Lee Chester, S. C. 

William T. Lee Westminster, S. C. 

Dewey L. Lemons Easley, S. C. 

William C. Leonard Greer, S. C. 

Franklin E. Lindsay \nderson, S. C. 

Fredric R. Leuy Marion, S. C. 

Wayne J. Lewis Clinton, S. C. 

James E. Lindsay Gastonia, N. C. 



John G. Lindsev Greer, S. C. 

Robert M. I.indsey Pickins, S. C. 

Fitzgerald (>. Linton Rome, Ga. 

Vance B. Lippard Charlotte, N. C. 

Robert B. Liverman .... Lexington, S. C. 
James W. Lloyd Edgefield, S. C. 



190 



FRESHMEN 



Claude B. Loadholt Fairfax, S. C. 

James W. Logan, III .... Beaufort, S. C. 

David E. Lollis Belton, S. C. 

Thomas J. Lominack Greer, S. C. 

James O. Long Ware Shoals, S. C. 

John A. Long Saluda, S. C. 

Larry C. Long Conway, S. C. 

Stephen K. Long Gastonia, N. C. 

Ernest D. Lord Anderson, S. C. 

Gordon L. Lott Savannah, Ga. 

Thomas C. Love .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
Herbert D. Lutz Chester, S. C. 

Robert W. Lyons .... Orangeburg, S. C. 

William H. Lyons Mobile, Ala. 

Thomas P. McAbee . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Henry T. McAlhaney .... Beaufort, S. C. 
Kenneth M. McAlhany . . Charleston, S. C. 
Hayne K. McCall Walhalla, S. C. 

James A. McCall, Jr Florence, S. C. 

Richard S. McC.arson . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Baron L. McCaskill, Jr Cassatt, S. C. 

David W. McColl .... Bennettsville, S. C. 

Luther T. McCollum, Jr Latta, S. C. 

James P. McClure Anderson, S. C. 



Alexander A. McCormack 
Edna E. McCormick . . 
Billy S. McCoy . . 
Ray L. McCoy .... 
Kathryn D. McCoy . . . 
William R. McCoy . . 



Spindale, N. C. 

. McColl, S. C. 
Anderson, S. C. 

. Sumter, S. C. 
. Sumter, S. C. 
Anderson, S. C. 



Robert B. McCary Brevard, N. C. 

Larry E. McCullough . . Newberry, S. C. 

Michael E. McCullough, Hendersonville, N. C. 
William E. McCullough Spartanburg, S. C. 

William H. McDaniel .... Chester, S. C. 
Michael J. McDevitt .... Savannah, Ga. 



Harold E. McDowell . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
John A. McDonald .... Hai tsville, S. C. 

John D. McElveen Kingstree, S. C. 

Robert L. McGarity .... Clemson, S. C. 

Frank J. McGee Anderson, S. C. 

Harold H. McGee, Jr. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Robert H. McGill Anderson, S. C. 

John W. McGraw .... Pendleton, S. C. 
Charles A. McGuirt .... Rock Hill, S. C. 
Daniel J. McPherson .... Cheraw, S. C. 
John R. McPherson .... Greenville, S. C. 
Joe L. McKenzie Bishopville, S. C. 

Dalton L. McLeod Blaney, S. C. 

Henry H. McMillan .... Demorest, Ga. 

Thomas P. McMullan Miami, Fla. 

Robert G. McNeill .... Greenville, S. C. 
Ben R. McRary .... Granite Falls, N. C. 
William L. Mabry Beaufort, S. C. 



Richard V. Magill, Jr. 
Joe B. Maffett . . . 
Ronald H. Maguire . 
George T. Mahaftey . 
Joe G. Mahaffey . . 
Benjamin J. Makela 



Greenville, S. C. 

. . Saluda, S. C. 

Charleston, S. C. 

LaGrange, Ga. 

. . Greer, S. C. 

Bishopville, S. C. 







191 



FRESHMEN 



Donald Manchester Cotiut, I J a. 

Newton F. Manly . . . North Augusta, S. C. 
John T. Marchbanks . Travelers Rest, S. C. 
fames H. Markley .... Westwood, N. J. 

Bolt D. Martin, Jr Anderson, S. C. 

fohn M Martin .... Coral Gables, Fla. 

Jimmy O. Martin .... Blacksville, S. C. 

Lynn 1). Martin Union, S. C. 

Oscar J. Martin Greenville, S. C. 

Owen M.Martin Mullins, S. C. 

William E. Martin Marion, S. C. 

Patrick M. Marshall Sumter, S. C. 

Ernest G. Matthews .... Rock Hill, S. C. 
Harold G. Matthews .... Canton, N. C. 

John W. Mat his Converse, S. C. 

Kenneth E. Matthews Union, S. C. 

foe L. Mauldin Clemson, S. C. 

John B. Maybry Campobello, S. C. 

Tommy H. Meares McBee, S. C. 

Jesse C. Med lock Pendleton, S. C. 

Lewis H. Melton Chester, S. C. 

Carl M. Merchant Bamberg, S. C. 

l,.\i\ L. Mereer Summerville, S. C. 

Walter L. Mereer .... Georgetown, S. C. 

fames E. Merritt Piedmont, S. C. 

William T. Metts Pickens, S. C. 

George G. Miler, Jr. . . . Summerville, S. C. 

Milton E. Miles Beaufort, S. C. 

David K. Miller Salters, S. C. 

Douglas H. Miller Clemson, S. C. 

John C. Miller York, S. C. 

William S. Millner .... Greenwood, S. C. 

Charles L. Mills Gloverville, S. C. 

George H. Mills Hampton, S. C. 

Henry T. Millwood Buffalo, S. C. 

Arthur D. Milner, Jr. . . . Charleston, S. C. 

George I. Minis, Jr Manning, S. C. 

J. R. Mishoe Conway, S. C. 

John T. Mitchell Rock Hill, S. C. 

Robert H. Mitchell Laurens, S. C. 

Robert H. Mitchell .... Greenville, S. C. 
Irine Mixon Columbia, S. C. 




Butcher the Birds! is echoed throughout 
the amphitheater. 



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Garrett J. Mobley Kershaw, S. C. 

Fred A. Moehlenbrock . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Ronald E. Monson Florence, S. C. 

Arthur R. Moody . . . Youngs Island, S. C. 

Holmes G. Moody LaGrange, Ga. 

Raymond C. Moody .... Greenville, S. C. 



William H. Moody . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Charles E. Moore .... Spartanburg, S. C. 
James C. Moore . . . North Augusta, S. C. 
Louie W. Moore . . North Charleston, S. C. 
Marvin D. Moore .... Hemingway, S. C. 
William R. Moore Newberry, S. C. 

William W. Moore .... Ninety Six, S. C. 
Thomas F. Morgan .... Greenville, S. C. 
Daniel A. Morrison .... Hartsville, S. C. 

John S. Morrison Hartsville, S. C. 

Santiago S. Moscoso . Ecuador, South America 
James P. Mozingo Columbia, S. C. 



George E. Muckenfuss . . Summerville, S. C. 
George L. Muckenfuss . . . Greenville, S. C. 
Joseph E. Mulbrow .... Mayesville, S. C. 

Curtis W. Murphy Newry, S. C. 

William J. Murphy Trenton, S. C. 

Charles D. Murr Canton, S. C. 

James C. Murray .... Edisto Island, S. C. 

William A. Neal Woodruff, S. C. 

Charles A. Neely Florence, S. C. 

Richard O. Neely Rock Hill, S. C. 

Robert J. Neely York, S. C. 

Lonnie B. Nelson Columbia, S. C. 

Vance H. Nesmith Nesmith, S. C. 

Quincy B. Newman Clemson, S. C. 

Jonnie J. Newton Clemson, S. C. 

Robert N. Newton Clemson, S. C. 

Joseph A. Nickolson .... Dade City, Fla. 
John C. Nicoll Greenville, S. C. 

Thomas E. Nickles Hodges, S. C. 

Carl E. Norton Dillon, S. C. 

Clyde W. Norton . . . N. Charleston, S. C. 

Floyd D. Nolan Spartanburg, S. C. 

Carlisle C. Norwood .... Florence, S. C. 
Jacob L. Nunamaker .... Manning, S. C. 







T> 



Freshman politicians campaign for votes 
during the fall elections. 




! 



< 



FRESHMEN 



T 








Al 



J 




Walter R. O'Dell Union, S. C. 

[immie H. Odom Williston, S. C. 

Paul J. Oeland.Jr Greenville, S. C. 

Samuel K. O'Neal Fairfax, S. C. 

MylesO'Riley North, S. C. 

JohnR. Orr.Jr Greenville, S. C. 

Thomas B. Osborne .... Fort Mills, S. C. 
Bobby J. O'Shields .... Mountville, S. C. 

William F. Owen Central, S. C. 

Raymond D. Owens . . . Georgetown, S. C. 
Alfred P. Owings .... Charleston, S. C. 
Ned C. Owings Union, S. C. 

Jerry M. Page Oswego, S. C. 

John W. Page Lake View, S. C. 

Francis C. Palmer Clemson, S. C. 

Constan N. Palassis .... Charleston, S. C. 

James S. Palmer Saluda, S. C. 

John P. Parker York, S. C. 

Phillip R. Parker Rock Hill, S. C. 

Raymond A. Parkins, Jr. . . Greenville, S. C. 
Fields L. Parks . . . North Charleston, S. C. 

Robert M. Pate Hartsville, S. C. 

Mukundrai. H. Patel . Nairobi, Kenya, Africa 
Frank C. Patten .... Timmonsville, S. C. 



Eugene R. Patterson .... Columbia, S. C. 
Irving M. Patterson .... Columbia, S. C. 
Larry R. Patterson .... Piedmont, S. C. 
Wendell A. Patterson . . . Anderson, S. C. 

Harold Pavilack Pittsburgh, Pa. 

James H. Payne Piedmont, S. C. 

Thomas W. Pearson . . . Spartanburg. S. C. 

James B. Peay Bennettsville, S. C. 

William H. Peck Gainesville, Ga. 

Richard E. Peek Charleston, S. C. 

Styles S. Perry Greenville, S. C. 

Glenn W. Phillips Tampa, Fla. 

James B. Phillips Fort Mill, S. C. 

Walter O. Phillips .... Mt. Pleasant, S. C. 
William T. Phillips .... Kingstree, S. C. 
Waldo A. Phinney .... Port Royal, S. C. 

James D.Pitts Greenwood, S. C. 

Lewis W. Pitts Columbia, S. C. 

Walter H. Pitts Newberry, S. C. 

Edgar E. Polk Varnville, S. C. 

Willian B. Poison Jackson, S. C. 

William M. Poole . . West Columbia, S. C. 

Jimmy A. Poston Pamplico, S. C. 

Donald W. Potest .... Charleston, S. C. 

Marvin E. Pound Mauldin, S. C. 

Billy J. Powell Chester, S. C. 

David W. Preston Tryon, S. C. 

Glen O.Price Gaffney, S. C. 

William T. Price . . Wadmalaw Island, S. C. 
Robert G. Pridmore, Jr. . . Walhalla, S. C. 

( harles B. Proctor Dillon, S. C. 

Cortez A. Proctor \iken, S. C. 

Harris W. Putnam Shelby, N. C. 

John E. Pvsar Harvey, 111. 

John M. Quarlcs Edgefield, S. C. 

Alexander M. Quattlebaum . . Florence, S. C. 



I'H 



FRESHMEN 



John E. Queen Gaffney, S. C. 

Raymond M. Query .... Charlotte. N. C. 
Samuel L. Ramsev .... Greenville, S. C. 
Pride C. Ratterree .... Rock Hill, S. C. 

John F. Ray, Jr Clemson, S. C. 

Henrv L. Ravenel .... Charleston, S. C. 



Fred J. Redeker Sumter, S. C. 

Henrv H. Rentz Varnville, S. C. 

Richard R. Rettew .... Greenville, S. C. 

Robert C. Rhett Charleston, S. C. 

James W. Rhodes Belmont, N. C. 

Charles W. Rians . . Charleston Hgts., S. C. 

Richard R. Rice Anderson, S. C. 

Walter H. Rice, Jr Greenville, S. C. 

Fred L. Richardson .... Lancaster, S. C. 
Jerry G. Richardson .... Greenville, S. C. 

William M. Riley Seneca, S. C. 

William H. Riser Whitmire, S. C. 

Wayne B. Roark Blacksburg, S. C. 

Jackie W. Robbins Chesnee, S. C. 

James H. Roberson Central, S. C. 

Curtis L. Roberts Lancaster, S. C. 

Joseph R. Roberts .... Charleston, S. C. 
Leslie H. Roberts . . . Georgetown, S. C. 



Joe B. Robertson Greenville, S. C. 

Thomas M. Robertson . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
William B. Robertson .... Laurens, S. C. 

Charles D. Robinson Seneca, S. C. 

Robert L. Robinson .... Asheville, N. C. 
James R. Rochester Salem, N. C. 

Fred B. Rogers, Jr Pelzer, S. C. 

Jimmy F. Rogers .... Williamston, S. C. 

Laban A. Rogers Easley.S. C. 

William F. Rogers Cayce, S. C. 

Robert W. Rogerson . . . Georgetown, S. C. 
William C. Roper Easley, S. C. 



James E. Rosamond. Jr. 
Clarence B. Ross, Jr. . 
Burnet M. Rourk . . 
John E. Rourke . 
Lawrence W. Rourke . 
Walter K. Russell . . 



Greenville, S. C. 
N. Charleston, S. C. 
. Charleston, S. C. 
N. Charleston, S. C. 
. Charleston, S. C. 
. . . Sumter, S. C. 



James S. Rutherford .... Clemson, S. C. 

LannvJ.Rvan Spencer, N. C. 

Allen M. Sale, Jr N. Augusta, S. C. 

Harry C. Samples .... N. Augusta, S. C. 

Bennie L. Sanders Gaffney, S. C. 

Rhett C. Sanders .... Greenwood, S. C. 

Samuel C. Sarratt Gaffney, S. C. 

James R. Satterfield .... Greenville, S. C. 

Gareth D. Scott Anderson, S. C. 

William L. Schachte . . Charleston, S. C. 

John H. Schachte .... Charleston, S. C. 
Robert J. Schladensky . . . Cooleemee, N. C. 

Fred J. Schultz, Jr Abbeville, S. C. 

Clarence W. Seav, Jr. . . . Greenville, S. C. 

Archie H. Sellers Conway, S. C. 

Philip R. Severy . . . Hendersonville, S. C. 
A. Akbar Shalforoosh .... Teheran, Iran 
\ \svhar Shalforoosh . . . . Teheran, Iran 




195 



- 




Michael A. Shanley Bethesda, Mil. 

Edwin A. Shealy Seneca, S. C. 

Jerry D. Shealy Columbia, S. C. 

Robert W. Shealy Batesburg, S. C. 

Donald R. Sheeley .... Newberry, S. C. 
Jimmy L. Shelley Green Sea, S. C. 

Kenneth G. Shepherd . . . . Barnwell, S. C. 

Richard L. Sherer Sharon, S. C. 

Charles R. Shick Sarver, Pa. 

Philip E. Shideler Aiken, S. C. 

David A. Shillinglaw . . . Blacksburg, S. C. 
William H.Shirley, Jr. . . . Ninety Six, S. C. 

Donald E. Shocklev .... Greenville, S. C. 
Bert E. Shulcr . .... . Holly Hill, S. C. 

Ellie G. Shuler, Jr Santee, S. C. 

George D. Shider Seneca, S. C. 

Wingate W. Sikes Arlington, Ya. 

David G. Simpson Chester, S. C. 

Mills B. Simpson, Jr Edgmoor, S. C. 

William S. Simpson Iva, S. C. 

Lee R.Sims Central, S. C. 

Wilburn T. Singleton Westminster, S. C. 
Kenneth T. Skews . . . Myrtle Beach, S. C. 
(.cue G. Slice Chapin, S. C. 

Russell S. Slough Dade Cit\ . 11a. 

Benton D. Smith Bishopville, S. C. 

Herb J. Smith, Jr Miami, Fla. 

Homer M. Smith Jackson, S. C. 

James A. Smith Saluda, S. C. 

John S. Smith, Jr Decatur, Ga. 

Joseph B. Smith Edgefield, S. C. 

Leon C. Smith, Jr York, S. C. 

Ralph E. Smith Greenville, S. C. 

Ralph L. Smith Greer, S. C. 

Wallace E.Smith Barnwell, S. C. 

William E. Smith Union, S. C. 

Calvin G. Smoak Greenville, S. C. 

John T. Snavely Anderson, S. C. 

Samuel A. Snead Easley, S. C. 

Larris M. Snelgrove .... Leesville, S. C. 

Charles E. Snipes Rock Hill, S. C. 

Brian A. Sok Chicago, 111. 



Tony Vickers leads the cheering as "Go, 
Go, Go!" echoes through the stadium. 



FRESHMEN 




Peter E. Spangler , Wyncote, Pa. 

Ernest H. Spearman Central, S. C. 

Robert R. Spearman Easley, S. C. 

Thomas F. Spitzer Barnwell, S C. 

Walker L. Sports Charleston, S. C. 

Steve N. Spratt Greenville, S. C. 



Gerald L. Stafford .... Ware Shoals, S. C. 

Butler G. Stansell Easley, S. C. 

Thomas F. Steele Lancaster, S. C. 

Myles S. Stevens Charleston, S. C. 

Betty J. Stevenson Anderson, S. C. 

Donald W. Stewart Clinton, S. C. 

John E. Stevenson .... Monticello, S. C. 

Dalton D. Still Blackville, S. C. 

Martin L. Stokes Greer, S. C. 

Cravton G. Stoddard . . Fountain Inn, S. C. 

William S. Stork, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Albert G. Stoudenmire . . . Pendleton, S. C. 

Ladson M. Stover Greenville, S. C. 

Emerson J. Stow, Jr Gainesville, Ga. 

Judith L. Stribling Clemson.S. C. 

Jake F. Strickland Olanta, S. C. 

Roy S. Strickland .... Greenwood, S. C. 
James H. Strong Sumter, S. C. 

Jerry L. Stuckey Columbia, S. C. 

Donald T. Summer Union, S. C. 

Herbert L. Swain, Jr Six Mile, S. C. 

James R. Sweat, Jr Savannah, Ga. 

I omim G. Svmpson . . . Graniteville, S. C. 
Kenneth A. Talbert . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

Wallace T. Tanksley Seneca, S. C. 

Charles M. Tanner Warwick, R. I. 

Larry R. Tant Clemson, S. C. 

Bruce J. Taylor Greenville, S. C. 

Dennis N. Taylor Lexington, S. C. 

Ernest M. Taylor Kershaw, S. C. 

Garland G. Tapp, Jr Greer, S. C. 

Jack R. Taylor Cateechee, S. C. 

Larry T. Taylor Taylors, S. C. 

William J. Taylor Rock Hill, S. C. 

Robert M. Teague Laurens, S. C. 

Robert E. Templeton . . . Greenwood, S. C. 



Freshmen fight to scrape paint from 
the flagpole after a pep rally. 



FRESHMEN 







John D. Terry . . , 
James B. Tharpe . . 
David F. Thomas . . 
Francis B.Thomas . 
Fred W. Thomason . 
Milton C. Thomason 



. . Anderson, S. C. 

. . Lancaster, S. C. 
Moncks Corner, S. C. 
. . Cottageville, S. C. 

. . . Startex, S. C. 
. . . Laurens, S. C. 



John C. Thomasson .... Greenville, S. C. 

Jack H. Thomas Hampton, S. C. 

Anita J. Thompson Clemson, S. C. 

Samuel J. Thompson . . Timmonsville, S. C. 

Stanley W. Thornton Union, S. C. 

Nancy G. Thornton Seneca, S. C. 

fames W. Threatt Lancaster, S. C. 

John A. Tibbs Great Falls, S. C. 

Larry C. Timbes Conway, S. C. 

John H. Timmerman . . . Hartsville, S. C. 

Roy K. Tinsley Easlev, S. C. 

Wake T. Tolin Greenville, S. C. 

Richard T. Townsend .... Laurens, S. C. 
Stephen C. Townsend . . . Greenville, S. C. 
James D. Trammell .... Greenville, S. C. 

Roy A. Travlor Jacksonville, Fla. 

Bobby B. Tripp Pendleton, S. C. 

Robert F. Tucker Cornelia, Ga. 

Harold L. Turner .... Mayesville, S. C. 

Melvin J. Turner Liberty, S. C. 

Myers T. Turner Nesmith, S. C. 

William D. Turner Pickens, S. C. 

Walter A. Tuten Columbia, S. C. 

Theodore L. Tutterow . . Greenville, S. C. 

Ralph L. Tyner Greenville, S. C. 

Santos G. Valdes .... Caracas, Venezuela 

Benny M. Valentine Jackson, S. C. 

Thomas H. Vaughan . . . Charleston, S. C. 
Herbert A. Venning, Jr. . . Summerton, S. C. 
David J. Vinson Chester, S. C. 



Earl H. Wagener Clemson, S. C. 

Pinckney B. Wagers . . . .St. George, S. C. 

John P. Waldrop Greenville, S. C. 

Robert E. Wall .... Summerville, S. C. 

Joseph B. Wallace Clover, S. C. 

Gunther G. Wallen . Wadmalaw Island, S. C. 



Horace B. Walpole, Jr. . . John's Island, S. C. 
William T. Walton .... Batesburg, S. C. 
Braxton B. Wannamaker . Orangeburg, S. C. 

James C. Ward Lugoft, S. C. 

James L. Ward Kingstree, S. C. 

Ralph H. Ward Georgetown, S. C. 

James R. Washington .... Clemson, S. C. 

George E. Wasson Laurens, S. C. 

James F. Watkins .... Johnson City, S. C. 

Dennis B. Watson Chapin, S. C. 

Richard (.. Watson Taylors, S. C. 

William H.Watson, Jr. . . . Rock Hill, S. C. 



198 



FRESHMEN 



James T. Weaver Greenville, S. C. 

Robert D. Weaver . . . Summerville, S. C. 
Everett A. Webb .... Myrtle Beach, S. C. 

James A. Webb, Jr Charlotte, N. C. 

Thomas E. Webb Saluda, S. C. 

William H. Webb .... Morrisville, Penn. 



Gilbert E. Webber . . . Spartanburg, S. C. 
Thomas L. Weeks, Jr. . . Hickory Grove, S. C. 
Bertrand A. Weinberg .... Sumter, S. C. 

Jimmy '/,. Welch Lexington, S. C. 

James C. Welborn, Jr Casley, S. C. 

Joe H. Welborn Pelzer, S. C. 

Eddie J. Werntz Savannah, Ga. 

William G. Westendorff . . Charleston, S. C. 
Benjamin F. Whaley .... Columbia, S. C. 
Theodore C. Wheeler .... Walhalla, S. C. 

Alton H. Whetsell Bowman, S. C. 

George E. Whiston .... Charleston, S. C. 



John E. White Greenwood, S. C. 

William E. White Simpson, S. C. 

William J. White Pendleton, S. C. 

William T. White Conway, S. C. 

Dan P. Whitfield Townville, S. C. 

William A. Whitworth . West Columbia, S. C. 

Thomas E. Wilderson, Jr Troy, Ala. 

William M. Wilkerson . . Greenwood, S. C. 
James H. Willcox .... Darlington, S. C. 
Charles C.Williams .... Rock Hill, S. C. 
Darrell Williams .... Charlotte, N. C. 
George B. Williams Sumter, S. C. 

Terry L. Williams Camden, S. C. 

Samuel A. Williams Seneca, S. C. 

Paul D. Williford Union, S. C. 

Eugene R. Willimon, Jr. . . . Clemson, S. C. 
Robert M.Willis, Jr. . . . Edgemoor, S. C. 
Gary A. Wilson Greenville, S. C. 

James W. Winchester Easley, S. C. 

Donald J. Wise Marion, N. C. 

George W. Wise Bakersfield, Cal. 

Bill R. Wood Greenville, S. C. 

Jack H.Wood, Jr Anderson, S. C. 

Julian G. Wood Florence, S. C. 



Joseph P. Workman .... Woodruff, S. C. 
James E. Wrenn .... Fountain Inn, S. C. 
Furman C. Wyndham . Moncks Corner, S. C. 

Jesse H. Yarborough, Jr Miami, Fla. 

Robert V.Yates, Jr Sumter, S. C. 

Thomas J. Yeager, Jr. . . Spartanburg, S. C. 

James M. York Allendale, S. C. 

Dale L. Young Nevada, Iowa 

John D. Young, III ... . Charleston, S. C. 
Marian L. Young .... Georgetown, S. C. 
Harvey L. Younginer .... Florence, S. C. 
Jerry W. Youse Pamplico, S. C. 




199 







! 



k 



ACTIVITIES 






201 





Mrs. Sybil Albert, Secretary to Dean of Student Affairs. 



Students use Music Room in Lounge for impromptu jam 

sessions. 




Many students sit here waiting to see Dean Cox, Mrs. Albert, or 
to have a question answered. 



/ 




Sitting on the Loggia catching a last minute review before 
hurrying to a quiz. 




Mrs. Carolyn Edwards, Student Lounge Hostess. 



The Student Center - Nerve Center of The Campus 



The Student Center is the nerve center of the 
campus. The Loggia, lounge, barber shop, 
dormitory office, meeting rooms, publications 
offices - all are located here; it is the focus of 
dormitory life. 

The lounges see a constant stream of students 
on the move. Study, bridge, and television 
yield occasionally to a hurriedly called meeting. 
The summons to the Dean's office— the worry, 
struggle, frustration that precedes settling a 



problem— sends students to the second floor. 

The meeting rooms see a constant turnover 
of club meetings and activities. Across the way 
the Student Chapel always remains open for 
private meditation. Upstairs, the hum of activ- 
ity and the noise of typewriters indicate the 
home of the publications: TAPS, TIGER, and 
SLIPSTICK. 

This is the Student Center— the focus of 
campus activity. 



The lounge — A scene of constant studying and endless card games. 





Each year certain students are chosen, by 
the various departments of the school, for 
recognition. These men have given un- 
selfishly of their time and efforts in both 
academic and extra-curricular activities. 
The job of wading through countless de- 
tails, solving endless headaches, and enlist- 
ing faculty support are everyday occur- 
rences to them. 

This year thirty Seniors and three Jun- 
iors were given the honor due them by 
being named to Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities. Not only have 
they demonstrated excellence and sincerity 
in scholarship, leadership, and participa- 
tion in activities, but all have shown prom- 
ise of future usefulness to business and 
society. Clemson's group of men are the 
largest to be named in the state. Selection 
for the list is the only national recognition 
for college and university leaders. 



Who's Who In 






SEATED: Bill Weeks, Rufus Sherard, Jimmy Smith. STANDING: Norman Welborn, Frank 



SEATED: Ross Goble, Wayne Freed, J. C. Edwards, Charlie Spencer. STANDING: Ronnie Ellis, Garland Gravely, Joe Fox, Bill Bruner. 





SEATED: Charles Barron, James Bryan, Ted Davenport, Hal Craig, Alfred Bechtler. STANDING: Joe Bailey, Bob Erwin, Tom Anderson, Robin Berry. 

Colleges and Universities Taps Thirty-Three 



_______________-^^__, 




SEATED: Leon Newman, Ben Huggin, Tom Harmon, F. W. Mack. STANDING: States McCarter, Frank Edwards, Dong Wha Ki 



205 




DISCUSSING PROBLEMS IS ALWAYS AN ITEM DURING MEETINGS. 



The Executive Committee— Executive Branch of 

Student Government 



The executive branch of the student govern- 
ment, the Executive Committee, is composed of 
the president, vice-president, and secretary of 
the student body, and the presidents of the four 
classes. Helpful advice is given by three commit- 
tee chairmen who sit in on all meetings, but 
do not vote. The duties of the Executive Com- 
mittee include coordinating the activities of the 
legislative and judicial branches of student gov- 



ernment, actinsr as the voice of the students, and 
bettering relations with the faculty. Meetings 
are held regularly to solve the small problems 
which continually crop up in the efficient run- 
ning of the student government. All situations 
are discussed thoroughly before a decision is 
made. In certain instances a major problem may 
be presented directly to the board of trustees. 



SENIOR COUNCIL ATTORNEYS: N. P. WELBORN, A. P. SLOAN, H. T. SESSIONS, L. M. REDD, R. D. GOBBLE. 








JOE FOX, President of Student Body 




JIMMY SMITH, President Senior Class; TOM HARMON, President 

Junior Class. 





Committee Chairmen: LUTHER BIGBY, Elections; RONNIE HILL- 
HOUSE, Publicity; TED DAVENPORT, Ways & Means. 



TOM ANDERSON, Vice-President Student Body. 
N. B. LOADHOLT, Secretary Student Body. 





RICK IVESTER, President Sophomore Class; BILL SCHACHTE, 
President Freshman Class. 



207 




C. L Moore, T. B. McTeer, L. O. Gantt, R. C. Sherard, J. C. Edwards, J. N. Townsend, R. F. Land, C. S. Spencer, F. F. Farabow. 

The Senior Council— Judicial Branch of 
Student Government 




In order that a college may have a re- 
spected and admired student body, it is 
necessary for discipline and controls to be 
set up. The administration, believing that 
such controls should rest in student hands, 
has vested the powers of disciplinary action 
in the judicial branch of the student gov- 
ernment. Any Clemson man who commits 
a breach of student regulations must be 
tried. After all facts, both pro and con, 
have been presented, the Council must 
make a decision on the innocence or guilt 
of the student. If he is found guilty, a 
recommendation for penalty is made. The 
Senior Council is composed of eight mem- 
bers, elected by the student body, the vice 
president of the Senior Class serves as an 
ex-officio member. These men have the 
thankless job of pronouncing penalty on 
students who would belittle the name of 
Clemson. 



J. C. EDWARDS, Chairman 



L'( IS 



Debate, discussion, and even argument went 
into the legislation passed by the Student As- 
sembly in 1958-59. Each bill was introduced, 
discussed, and either passed or rejected. Every 
step takes careful consideration and planning 
before moving to completion. All sides of the 
question and all the facts related to the question 
must be carefully considered. Much time and 
effort was put into the solving of problems. 
Sample problems which occurred during the 
year included improvement of parking facilities, 
development of I. D. C. and the introduction of 
fraternal organizations. The Student Assembly 
is the legislative branch of Clemson's Student 
Government. The forty seats of the Assembly 
are filled by five members of each class, which 
are elected by the students, and twenty members 
from the Council of Club Presidents. These are 
the men who seek to inaugurate policies bene- 
ficial to the student body. Improvement of life, 
the welfare, and the safety of students were the 
main goals of the 1958-59 Assembly. 




Ronnie Crow, the capable and energetic speaker. 



Student Assembly Acts as Legislative Body 



FIRST ROW: John Taylor, H. Craig, A. N. Betchler, B. Huggin, E. W. Nettles. SECOND ROW: F. Edwards, W. A. Shirley, T. C. Anderson, G. Gravley, Dave 
Powers, W. Weeks, F. Sutherland, R. Yeary. THIRD ROW: B. Nalley, Bob Newton, W. H. Wysong, L. C. Leonard, Sammy Fleming, John Preston, Allen Bell. 
FOURTH ROW. Joe Hamilton, Jay Adams, Pat Killion, C. E. Corley, Alec Jenkens, Ken Powell. FIFTH ROW: R. W. Griffin, Jim Caughman, Jerry Lominack, 
Bill Walton. SIXTH ROW: W. R. Crow, R. Bailes, Allen Elmore. 




Early in the fall of this year, the 1959 TAPS Staff 
came back to Clemson with but one idea— that of pre- 
senting an accurate recollection of 1959. Of course, noth- 
ing can encompass all that is our campus, but in your 
yearbook is shown a typical picture of Clemson College. 

The task which we undertook was not to be an easy one. 
A new concept in the publication of a TAPS was used. A 
central theme, more student photography, new sections, 
different print styles, more copy, and something entirely 
new for TAPS, banner headings were the major innova- 
tions. Ideas from the past years were either discarded or 
revamped in an effort to give a visually exciting and in- 
formative book. The 1959 TAPS is the final result. 

However new were our thoughts, there was still the old 
physical and mental strain on every member of the staff. 

The days were long, the nights sleepless, the body tired, 
the nerves on edge, the mind foggy, and the work hard. 
Constantly aware of impending quizzes and exams, the 
majority of the staff was forced into semi-seclusion. Their 
routine became study and work, work and study. House- 
parties during dance weekends and stag parties were the 
main outlet for frustrations. These small interludes of 
relief were welcomed, for without them the office would 
have become a place of maniacs. 

This combination of hard work and new ideas resulted 
in the finished product. We sincerely hope it will, now 
and in years to come, bring back a vivid picture of a year 
at Clemson— 1959. 




***» 




The1959 Taps Senior Staff 









RAYMOND GRIFFIN, Editor 



210 





BILLY FORT, Business Manager 



CARL DEVANE, Features Editor 



Business . . . Features . . . Design 



ROBERT KENNEDY, Designer 



BILL WYSONG, Designer 






\ 



211 








JIM BOSLEY, Photographer 



ROBIN BERRY, Classes Editor 



Photography . . . Classes . . . Organizations . . . Sports . . . 



CORKY LEE, Organizations Editor 



JULIAN DIXON, Sports Editor 





212 





EDDIE GALLUP, Advertising Manager 



ERWIN ABELL, Social Editor 



Advertising . . . Socials . . . Office . . . Sweetheart . . . 



WALT LUBKIN, Office Manager 



MRS. BARBARA H. DEVANE, Sweetheart 





213 




IT IS LATE AT NIGHT AND THE HARD WORKING JR. STAFF IS STILL TYPING COPY. 



Taps Junior Staff Works Diligently and Efficiently 




At the beginning of each school year, a 
selected few are chosen to be a part of the 
TAPS. This is the Jr. Staff. Little do they 
realize at the time of their selection, the 
work that lies ahead. These few, during the 
year, must spend endless hours in the office 
doing the tedious, repetitious work neces- 
sary for the publication of an annual. Each 
member of the Jr. Staff will long remember 
the nights spent over typewriters and trac- 
ing boxes. They have all witnessed sunrise 
over the dorms of Clemson, but only at a 
glance, and then back to their work. From 
the Jr. Staff, some are chosen to fill posi- 
tions on the Sr. Staff. Those so honored are 
the hardest workers and most interested in 
the TAPS. Theirs is then the job of pub- 
lishing the 1960 TAPS. 



David Rogers, Phil Powell, Clyde Bryce 



214 





SEATED: Rick Levy, Jim Bragg; Jerry Fuller, Alwyn Brown. 



SEATED: Danny Martin, Bob Aiken; Bruce Capps, Johnny Sims. 





SEATED: Richard Townsend, Paul Wright; Frank Turner, Steve Morrison. 



SEATED: Bill McCown, Jack McDonald; Mitch Wells, Rick Ivester. 



215 




RONNIE ELLIS, Editor 








JERRY AUSBAND, Managing Editor 

The Tiger-The College 




GEORGE HERRON, Business Manager 



BILL HILL, News Editor; RICHARD SHICK, Sports Editor 



216 





TIM TRIVELY, Columnist; ED GETTYS, Assoc. Editor 



RONNIE HILLHOUSE, Office Mgr.; SONNY LU- 
CAS, Art Editor 



Newspaper Which xx Roars For Clemson" 



Monday through Friday gather material; Tues- 
day and Wednesday get copy ready and to the 
press, copy read and correct, roll presses; Thurs- 
day print and Friday distribute. One big merry- 
go-round, repeated for nine months, and The 
Tiger completes another year. 

Men with high hopes, plans, and energy, started 
the year. Some of the hopes were realized, others 
were touched on and a few remained just hopes. 
Plans were made, changed, then changed again. 



Energy was completely exhausted. This was the life 
of Tiger— it's editors and managers. Plans, hopes, 
and energy are the makings of society. The news- 
paper is a day by day history of society. 

Improvement through change was the by line of 
The Tiger for '58-59. Changes on copy and make 
up plus enlightning articles on fraternities, I. D. 
C, girls' dorms, and student behavior brought the 
title of "The South's Most Interesting News 
Paper" in focus on the front page. 



TOM ANDERSON, Columnist; CHARLES SPENCER, Col 

umnist 



RONNIE SLICE, Circulation Mgr.; BILL McELRATH, Adv. 

Mgr. 




21; 





Preparing reams of copy, necessary for each edition of the Tiger, is time consuming. 



The wheels of the armed forces are turned by the 
non-coms and likewise the wheels of the press were 
turned by the "Tiger" Jr. Staffers. The leg work of 
gathering copy, getting pictures lined up, and trudg- 
ing to Dan's consumes the working time of the Jr. 
Staff. 

Training was the watchword and train they did. 



"Get a story, write a head, learn to spell, and wake 
up," were the requests made. These demands seemed, 
at times impossible, but they were met and fulfilled. 
The surest way to learn or to train is to do, to ex- 
perience, and to work. The "Tiger" Jr. Staff learns 
the newspaper art. Next year theirs is the responsi- 
bility, the duty — to publish a newspaper. 



Tiger Jr. Staff-- Working Towards Sr. Position 




Copy reading is an integral part of journalism which each Junior staffer It's never too late for a last minute appraisal or 

experiences. check. 



218 




Nettles and Mooney tell other Jr. Staffers how to loaf. 




Clyburn and Wood discuss an article while Holly looks on. 



219 







The job of keeping the student engineers 
informed as to what is going on in the field of 
engineering, both in school and in industry is 
the self-elected job of the staff of "The Clem- 
son Slipstick," the official publications of the 
students of the School of Engineering. The 
magazine contains technical items of interest 
to the student engineers and features and edi- 
torials of interest to the community. The 
"Slipstick" is published four times a year plus 
one large issue in connection with the annual 
Engineering Fair. In this issue a brief sum- 
mary is given concerning the nature of each 
major engineering course in order to give vis- 
iting high school students a brief look into 
the various engineering courses offered. The 
entire publication is carried out by the stu- 
dent staff selected from students in the School 
of Engineering. "Slipstick" offers future en- 
gineers a chance to express themselves in 
a manner somewhat less restricted than the 
lab reports with which all students feel they 
are already too familiar. 



CHARLES H. BARRON, Editor 



Student Engineers 




1959 STAFF 

Editor- C. H. Barron 

Assoc. Editors . . . J. A. Bryan, F. D. Sams 

Copy Editor E. R. Jones 

Layout Editor R. T. Hillhouse 

Societies Editor K. E. Hinson 

Designer H. G. McGee 

Features Editor E. S. Armstrong 

Associates . . J. C. Edwards, R. L. Coble, 
J. L. Merchant, Henry Puckhaber 

Business Manager . . . . J. B. Knobeloch 

Assoc. Business Mgr F. K. Koon 

Circulation H. E. Richardson 

Advertising H. K. Heaton 

Exchange J. E. Smith 

Office Manager J. B. Walkup 

Faculty Advisor D. W. Bradbury 



Knobeloch, Business Mgr.; Bryan, Assoc. Editor; Sams, Assoc. Editor 



220 




Goble, Edwards, and Smith look over some old file reports. 

Express Views In Slipstick 



Some of the staff plan an article for the next issue. 





'The Slipstick" being placed out by some members. 



221 





R. M. ERWIN, President 



MISS MARTHA TWITTY, Sweetheart 



The Central Dance Association, a non-profit organization dedicated to the promotion of social 
functions on the Clemson campus, is composed of eight senior members, who serve as officers, and 
a well-screened sixteen-man junior Staff. The C. D. A. has official jurisdiction over any event of a 
social nature that occurs within the bounds of the campus. 

C. D. A. has an illustrious past; it is the responsibility of each new staff to maintain the highest 
calibre of dances for Clemson College. Wonderful and memorable dances have become a tradition 
here. The eight officers pictured in this section bear the brunt of the tremendous burden of staging 
a successful dance. Their duties vary according to position, but each task is executed with one pri- 
mary objective— to have the best dance ever. Their jobs entail many headaches and moments of 
anxiety; they must do the job correctly the first time— no mistakes can be tolerated. 






I 

W. S. BOSWELL, Vice President T. C. ANDERSON, Secretary-Treasurer H. C. GARRISON, Placing 




P. A. McKELLAR, Publicity 



2-1 




1958-59 C. D. A. STAFF: BILL BOSWELL, TOM ANDERSON, COKER GARRISON, BOB ERWIN, ROBERT KENNEDY, PETE McKELLAR, JIM PATE, RAY GRIFFIN. 



The Central Dance Association Plans Clemson Dances 




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J. A. PATE, Floor R. H. KENNEDY, JR., Decorations R. W. GRIFFIN, Alternus 



223 




J. R. Dixon 
L. E. Ower 



W. F. Eskridge 
D. C. Poole 



Junior C. D. A. Aids, Works With Senior Staff 




The sixteen men pictured here are the care- 
fully selected components of the junior staff 
of the Central Dance Association; the tre- 
mendous amount of labor that this group is 
faced with is more than offset by the prestige 
and honor that is associated with C. D. A. 
Eight of the faces seen here will form the 
senior staff for the ensuing year. 

The purpose of their appointments as jun- 
ior staffers is two-fold— to work and to work 
some more. Evfry Junior C. D. A. member 
has, at one time, wondered— "What price 
glory?" 

Co-ordination and co-operation with the 
senior staff is offered by each of these men for 
every dance during the session, and teamwork 
is extremely essential. Compensation for their 
time and self sacrifice presents itself in the 
form of a complimentary remark— "That was 
the best dance ever!" 



Peri, Jim, and David paint a banner for the forthcoming dance. 



224 






W. T. Fort 
J. C, Scott 




FRANK, BOB, JULIAN, AND EDDIE TAKE A WELL EARNED BREAK FOR A SMOKE AND TO "SHOOT THE BULL' 





The Junior staff decorates the dining hall for each 
dance. Here Erwin and Johnny cover overhead lights. 



It is the Junior staffers' job to have the C. D. A. room spotless for 
each dance weekend. Ronnie, Frank, and Tommy clean the big mirror. 



225 




The Jungaleers— Progressive Downbeat, Mood Music 




Practicing for a coming weekend engagement takes time and effort. 



The Jungaleers are a group of 
musically talented Clemson stud- 
ents who have organized into one 
of the finest college dance bands in 
the South. Each year they success- 
fully fill many engagements rang- 
ing from their annual Rat Hop 
debut to conventions, banquets, 
high school Junior - Seniors, and 
other college dances. Their unique 
ability to adapt their music to the 
mood is the dividing line between 
similar organizations and the Junga- 
leers. Each year new talent is gained 
which helps keep the band abreast 
of the changing trend in music. The 
members are chosen entirely from 
the Clemson student body and se- 
lection is based on musical achieve- 
ments alone. Being one of the 
smoothest college orchestra the 
[ujngaleers are recognized as the 
source of good dance music; slow 
and easy or fast and hot, whichever 
the occasion demands. The tradi- 
tion of fine music has brought the 
Jungaleers to the top. 



226 




FRIDAY NIGHT-RAT HOP FEATURING THE MUSIC OF CLEMSON'S JUNGALEERS. 




THE TROMBONE AND TRUMPET SECTIONS "BLAST IT OUT" DURING A JAM SESSION. 



227 




I he Clemson College Glee Club is an 
organization for those who enjoy singing 
together. Having an average membership 
of forty, it is made up of male students 
from all four classes. A willingness to work 
for the betterment of the club and a satis- 
factory audition are the only requirements 
for membership. Glee Club Director Dr. 
Hugh McGarity, of the Music Department, 
conducts the auditions and two regular 
practice sessions per week. Special practices 
are conducted by the student director, Ted 
Stecki, whenever the need arises. Perform- 
ances include a Christmas program in con- 
junction with various women's colleges 
and each spring a tour of South Carolina 
and neighboring states is held. Singing for 
many conventions and civic groups in the 
Clemson area is an additional activity. The 
Glee Club has also sung at the Southern 
Music Educators Convention in New 
Orleans and is invited each year to partici- 
pate in many of the activities of music 
groups throughout the nation. 



DR. HUGH H. McSARITY, Director 



Clemson Glee Club 




ALL VOICES SOUND AS ONE DURING AN INFORMAL PRACTICE HELD AT THE YMCA. 



L>L\S 





T. T. HOLT, President 



Practicing in the "Y" for a coming concert. 



Presents Varied, Harmonious Programs 




GLEE CLUB OFFICERS: SEATED: C. E. Toal, Publicity; F. D. Sams, Librarian; R. J. Groover, Business Manager; W. B. Austin, Secretary. 
STANDING: E. G. Gibson, Property Custodian; J. C. Reid, Treasurer. 



229 







A CHORUS BEING PRACTICED OVER AND OVER UNTIL PERFECTION IS REACHED. 




A backstage view of the Christmas Concert as it was being 
sung from the loggia. 



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Glee Club members are heard and seen over Spartanburg television. 



L'lill 




THE CAST OF THE PRODUCTION "TWO BLIND MICE. 



The Little Theatre 





Tony Ellener is interrogated in a scene from "Cup of Trembling. 




The main characters in "Two Blind Mice. 



A final scene from the play "Cup of Trembling." 



231 




JOE YOUNG AND ANN BOND IN A SCENE FROM "THE FOURPOSTER. 



Plays Give Broadway Flavor To Campus 



The Little Theatre is the dramatics society 
of Clemson College and the community of 
Clemson. Through this organization the stu- 
dents and faculty are given an opportunity to 
display their talents and to see some of the 
better productions. 

Entertainment in the form of Broadway hits 
and the older classical plays are presented. How- 
ever entertainment is not the only purpose of 
the theatre. The Little Theatre also strives to 



increase interest, stimulate creativeness, and 
foster artistic achievement in all the allied arts 
and crafts of the theatre. During the season at 
least three full length productions are produced 
in addition to several lesser activities. Atten- 
dance to all performances is open to the public 
and every member is encouraged to actively 
participate in some production during the 
season, either on stage or in one of the many 
back stage jobs. 




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A FINAL DRESS REHEARSAL BEFORE PRESENTING A PLAY IS A MUST. 



232 





GEORGE MEANS, President 



Alma Putnam, Phyllis O'Dell, Gilbert Parker, Charlotte Greer in a 
scene from "Sight Unseen." 



POLLY LOWRY TALKS TO DOROTHY WARE AND CHARLOTTE GREER IN "SIGHT UNSEEN. 



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R. L LOVETT 
Band Director 






Band plays "Tiger Rag" during pep rally. 



Clemson Tiger 






let 




The band plays the National Anthem just before kickoff of the Carolina game. 



■J.: I 




THE TIGER BAND FORMS CAC AS THEY PLAY THE CLEMSON ALMA MATER AT THE N. C. STATE GAME. 



Band Builds Fame As Marching Unit 



The Tiger Band, during the '58-'59 school 
year, enjoyed a successful season. Trips were 
made to football games with South Carolina, 
N. C. State, Vanderbilt, and Georgia Tech. The 
year was topped off by a fabulous trip to the 
Sugar Bowl in New Orleans, La. Not only is it 
one of the finest marching bands in the South, 
but the band is also known for the skits pre- 
sented at various home football games. During 
the year the band did a "true" interpretation 



of a famous coach's trip to Europe and an im- 
pression skit of the "Old West". The marching 
and skits require many long hours of prepara- 
tion before being presented. Movements de- 
mand split-second timing; therefore, all mem- 
bers must work together. Many times crowds 
were given enjoyable moments and the only re- 
ward given the band is a few trips and the 
knowledge of a job well done. 



THE COLOR GUARD PREPARES TO LEAD THE BAND ONTO THE FIELD AT HALFTIME. 





The band is presented on WDSU-TV the night before the Sugar Bowl. 



The Tiger Band Expresses The Spirit of Clemson 



' » ** 







The Tiger Band gives its viewpoint of the "Old West" during halftime of Big Thursday. 



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Nancy Thornton, majorette, performs acrobatics for the 

crowd. 



Band members eating breakfast just before performing in 
Sugar Bowl. 





V •*~~Jt*'~*w) .JW2 



Hard working members practice skit which was to be pre- 
sented in New Orleans. 




The Tiger and a cheerleader delight crowd during Boston 
College game. 



237 





Foxworth and Holt during 60 hour safety marathon. 



Jordan broadcasts over WSBF. 



WSBF- The High Fidelity Voice of Clemson 



On May 1, 1958, the words "Good Afternoon, this 
is the high fidelity voice of Clemson College" heralded 
a new era in student activities. This was the begin- 
ning of Clemson's newest student activity of major 
size, the Student Broadcasting System. WSBF has been 
in operation since May, 1958, serving the students in 
the dormitories. 

A wide variety of programs, which are of interest 
to the college student, are presented daily. These pro- 
grams range from panel shows to trips to outer space. 



To make sure that the station lives up to its high 
fidelity standards, the engineering staff, keeps a con- 
stant check of the maze of electronic equipment. The 
business staff is always in the background taking care 
of the business operations of the staff. The entire team 
of over 50 students, the sole operators of the station, 
are constantly working to keep abreast of the latest 
in radio so the students of Clemson can enjoy the best 
in high fidelity. 



Gentry and Adams look over WSBF's record selections. 




fl 




Nunnery looks over equipment in engineering room. 




Sutherland and Putnam discuss business matters of WSBF. 




Jamieson broadcasts the basketball game while Foxworth 
spots players. 




Suggs does a commercial as Wright and Jones help pick out the 

next record. 



2.39 







SPORTS 





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FRANK HOWARD, Athletic Director and Head Football Coach. 



Head man . . . Hind view! 




BANKS McFADDEN 
DON WADE 



COVINGTON McMILLIAN 
BOB SMITH 



BOB JONES 
CHARLIE WALLER 



242 



pm 





Coach Smith holds, Coach Jones kicks, and Coach McFadden ob- 
serves how it is done. 



Coach Howard plays the role of the "leaning tower" 
against USC. 



'59 Coaches and Facilities Produce Champions 



The 1959 Coaching Staff consisted of Head Coach, 
Frank Howard; End Coach, Bob Jones; Defensive 
Back Coach, Banks McFadden; Line Coach, Bob 
Smith; Offensive Back Coach, Charles Waller; Fresh- 
men Coach, Covington McMillian; and Assistant 
Freshmen Coach, Don Wade. 

Few colleges in America offer as much to their 
athletes as does Clemson College. This begins with 
the scouting and recruiting of a well rounded athlete. 

This year completed Frank Howard's nineteenth 
year as Head Football Coach and Athletic Director 
of the college. Howard ranks among the top coaches 



of the nation with 106 wins in nineteen years, as well 
as the title of the number one coach in the ACC. He 
and his staff produced the ACC champions in Varsity 
and Frosh Football. 

The story around the Field House states that 
Howard seconded Jess Neely's nomination to elect 
himself Head Coach. Since that time he has become 
known as "The Bashful Barron from Barlow Bend." 

Covington McMillian has been with the staff for 
thirty years. He is responsible for Clemson's scouting 
and recruiting program, as well as holding the title 
of Head Freshman Coach. 



Standing room only in a brand new stadium called "Death Valley." 




,*-** 




HARVEY WHITE 




BILL THOMAS 



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RUDY HAYES 
JIM PAYNE 






LOU CORDILEONE 



LOWNDES SHINGLER 



Tiger ACC Champions Feature Nine 
As Outstanding Athletes For 1959 




FIRST ROW: Charlie Home, George Usry, Johnny Goff, Bobby Morgan, Don Heilig, Sam 
Crouch, Jim May, Harold Smith. SECOND ROW: Robert Chatlin, Frank Zoretich, Daye 
Lynn, Doug Cline, Mike Dukes, Rudy Hayes, Lowndes Shingler, Larry Wagner, Bill Mathis, 



244 



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GEORGE USRY 



JIM PADGETT 



DOUG CLINE 



These pages are dedicated to the most outstand- 
ing athletes of the football team. With a champ- 
ionship team it is hard to choose only a few out- 
standing players and ignore the others for it is the 
combined effort of every man on the team which 
produces that championship team. This descrip- 
tion fits exactly for the picture below . . . out- 
standing athletes of a championship team as they 
appeared in blue jerseys before the Sugar Bowl 
Classic. 



The other pictures over these pages consist of 
those men who were leaders among the champ- 
ions. As a result of their efforts, they received 
awards during the year, or honorable mentions to 
all-star teams Not only are these men leaders of 
the Tiger Football Team, but each is also a leader 
of his classmates. These men are leaders of various 
campus organizations. With school work, outside 
activity, and the rigid football program, it is un- 
derstandable why these few are outstanding. 




Terry Eberhart. THIRD ROW: Charlie Hope, Dave Olson, Lou Cordileone, Harvey White, Ray Bowick, Jim McCanliss, Jim Padgett, Ray Masneri, Bob 
DeBardelaben, Emil Zager. FOURTH ROW: Joe Pilot, Harold Olson, Jack Smith, Ron Andreo, Sam Anderson, Paul Snider, Doug Daigneault, Bill Thomas, 
Wyatt Cox, Jim Daniels. FIFTH ROW: Ormond Wild, Jim Payne, Joe Dempsy, Derwood Adylette, Ron Osborne, Jim Kinq, Ray Garris, Robert Gobble 
Hal Knot. 1 




The Block "C" Club is composed of those men 
who have earned a varsity letter in one of the many 
sports at Clemson. Head Coach Frank Howard acts 
as the advisor, and this closely-knit organization spon- 
sors a variety of activities. Among its activities are 
the intrasquad game at the completion of spring foot- 
ball practice, and presentation of a trophy to the 
athlete with the highest grade point ratio. The evi- 
dence that this organization is a leader among or- 
ganizations on campus is quite clear because of its 
many outstanding members. Once each fall and 
spring the students are a little weary of crossing the 
quadrangle due to the rigorous initiation of the 
Block "C" pledges. 






DICK YEARY, President 



Fifty Athletes Comprise Block C Club In 1959 



Boozer, C. H. 
Bracknell, J. L. 
Brown, J. P. 
Bryant, L. F. 
Burnette, C. J. 



Cameron, T. S. 
Carver, D. K. 
Chapman, R. D. 
Clarice, F. I. 
Cline, C. D. 



Cooper, W. M. 
Corrado, T. G. 
Costas, M.W. 
Cox, S.W. 
Crittenden, E. M. 



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24(5 



DeBerry, F. W. 
Dukes, M. F. 
Dunkelburg, J. S. 
Elmore, H. A. 
Ervin, R. D. 



Gibbons, W.W. 
Hayes, R. R. 
Hendley, H. B. 
Hoffman, C. D. 
Home, C. H. 



Kra]ack, G. A. 
Lewis, J. L 
Longest, H. L. 
Lynn, R. B. 
McCahan, A. R. 



McDonald, H.L 
Masneri, R. P. 
Mathis, W. H. 
Newman, L. B. 
Norris, B.J. 



Olson, H.V. 
Payne, J. H. 
Phillpott, E. R. 
Quesenberry, G. H. 
Simmons, W. C. 



Stowe, H. R. 
Thomas, W. S. 
Tyler, W. S. 
Uhler, W. B. 
Uhlig, W.J. 



Usry, G. H. 
Vickers, A. M. 
White, H.T. 
Yockel, V.W 




247 



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A Louisiana State end makes a shoe-string catch on Quarterback Harvey White as a host of Bayou Bengals close up fast for tackle. 




Champion L. S. U. Edges 



Halfback Charlie Home rides high for short yardage against LSU linemen. 

Halfback George Usry takes a White pitchout and moves behind his blockers 

White and Hayes. 





Halfback Charlie Home and an LSU halfback match 
strength. 




Quarterback Harvey White loses his chin strap as four LSU linemen pile on. 



Clemson College In New Orleans Bowl Classic, 7-0 



Eighty-two thousand fans jammed into the Sugar 
Bowl to watch sixty minutes of thrill-packed football 
with the nation's number one team. Louisiana State 
University and the Atlantic Coast Conference Cham- 
pions, Clemson College. The game was called a mis- 
match by many, but those who witnessed the game 
know better. 

The first period found LSU and Clemson swapping 
punts to end fifteen minutes of hard knocking with 
Clemson in possession at their own 23 yard line. 

The second period held very much excitement for 
both teams. A short kick gave LSU the ball on the 
Clemson 12 yard line. A fake field goal missed a 
touchdown, and a fourth and one on the Clemson 



one yard line was fumbled into the end zone. The 
half ended with the score 0-0. 

Clemson crossed into LSU territory for the first 
time in the third period on a drive which carried to 
the LSU 20 yard line. A bad pass from center at the 
Clemson 11 yard line set up the only score of the 
game. LSU halfback Billy Cannon rolled out and 
tossed a TD pass. Cannon added the extra point. 
Clemson went deep into LSU territory twice before 
the game ended but was unable to tally. 

The loss gave Clemson college a 3-3 record in bowl 
games, and brought to a close the 1958 season with 
a record of eight wins and three losses through the 
Sugar Bowl. 



End Sam Anderson grabs for the pigskin as a LSU quarterback demonstrates "May-Pole" characteristics. 



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Halfback Guy Quesenberry eludes Virginia tacklers. 



As the Tigers eame onto the playing field of a 
new stadium over a new banner, the fans settled down 
for another season of sore throats and Saturday heart 
attacks. The pre-season pickings picked the Tigers 
as the powerhouse of the Atlantic Coast Conference. 
The Cavaliers took the opening kick-off and tried to 
rewrite the predictions with a 45 yard pass which was 
converted into a TD in four more plays. The point 
after the TD gave Virginia a 7-0 lead. 

In the second period, quarterback Harvey White 
and halfback George Usry led the Tigers on a 70 yard 
drive which Usry carried over from the eight yard line. 

Lowndes Shingler, sophomore quarterback, led the 
Tigers to a third period TD, and made the two point 
extra points to regain the lead 14-7. Virginia's fine 
passing attack gave them another score and two more 
points to bring the score to 15-14. 

In the final period, fullback Doug Cline set up a 
touchdown which halfback Bill Mathis ran over from 
the four yard line. The final whistle sounded, and 
Clemson chalked up its first win of the 1958 season. 






Tigers Take Cavaliers In Season's Opener, 20-15 




END RAY MASNERI SETS UP CLEMSON'S FIRST TD ON A PASS DEEP INTO VIRGINIA TERRITORY 



r.i i 



43,000 fans stood tor sixty minutes to watch the 
lead change six times to give Frank Howard his one 
hundredth victory in nineteen years of coaching at 
Clemson. As a result of the UNC game, the Tigers 
moved to number ten in the nation. The Tarheels 
managed to score first, but the Tiger depth proved 
to be the superior factor in the game. The Tigers 
struck with the lightning speed of a bullet as they 
scored on the last plays of both the first and second 
period. A blocked UNC quick-kick, which came down 
in the arms of tackle Jim Padgett gave the first TD. 
In the second period, UNC scored again only to find 
quarterback Harvey White passing everywhere to 
climax a 68 yard drive for the TD, and halfback 
George Usry making the two points good to tie the 
score at half-time 14-14. 

The Tigers opened the third period explosively 
with fullback Doug Cline, who dived into the end- 
zone from the two to bring the score to 20-14. UNC 
bounced back with a TD and a one point extra point 
to bring the score to 21-20. 

In the final period, the determined Tigers drove 
91 yards, and featured George Usry on the TD to 
give them the second victory of the season. 



Bengals Break Tatum Jinks In 
UNC Defeat, 26-21 





Padgett gallops 28 yards on a blocked quick-kick. 




Ray Masneri carries a completed pass from White to the 
UNC twelve yard line. 



Bill Mathis makes good a Shingler pass as UNC defender tries 
vainly to break it up. 



251 




^5«¥*.^ 



Mathis and Olson open the field for fullback Mike Dukes. 




The old "Saturday Special" of the '58 
Tiger season clicked again as the Tigers 
moved to number eight in the nation. 
Quarterback Harvey White was in the 
driver's seat with a 50 yard pass play to 
end Wyatt Cox. Halfback George Usry 
made the two points after the TD to 
give the Tigers their third victory of 
the season. 

The first half was one of frustration 
because neither the Tigers nor the Ter- 
rapins could produce a touchdown. In 
the second period, back Bob Dempsy 
attempted a field goal which was short. 

In the third period, Maryland at- 
tempted a field goal which was also un- 
successful. With only one minute and 
forty seconds left in the third period, the 
"Home Run" pass play came through. 
The fourth period was scoreless with 
both teams starting good drives, but 
neither being able to complete their 
drives. 

Howard, when asked if the Terps 
came close to stopping the Tigers, said: 
"Buddy, coming close don't count in any 
sport except horseshoe pitching." 



White Uncorks 50 Yard Pass 
For Maryland Defeat, 8-0. 



Wyatt Cox snags a White pass at the Maryland 24. 




Get him, Pogo 



L'.VJ 




GEORGE USRY, FOLLOWED BY TWO TIGERS, CLOSES IN ON VANDERBILT HALFBACK IN TIGERS' ONLY NIGHT GAME. 

Terrific Fourth Quarter Play Ends With Vanderbilt Defeat, 12-7 



One of the greatest fourth period exhibi- 
tions in the history of Clemson football gave 
the Tigers their fourth victory of the season. 
Only nine seconds remained in the game after 
quarterback Harvey White leaped into the 
end zone. 

The Tigers lost two early scoring chances 
with a fumble in the end zone, and a pass in- 
terception at the Vanderbilt 14 yard line. 

In the third period, Vanderbilt drew first 
blood on a 56 yard drive, and added the extra 
point to lead 7-0. 

The last fifteen minutes held the "White- 
Hayes-Usry" combination which will long be 
remembered in Tigertown. These three out- 
standing athletes accounted for two TD's and 
a total of 278 rushing yards. Harvey White 
scored both of the TD's on keep plays to cli- 
max 76 and 61 yard drives respectively. 

The 26,000 fans at Dudley Field were sur- 
prised to see the Bengals come from behind 
to win 12-7. 




253 





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PRETTY CHEERLEADER NANCY EDWARDS BOWS HER HEAD AND WEEPS AS SHE REALIZES THAT IT IS TOO LATE NOW. 



South Carolina Gamecocks Defeat Tigers 








Harvey White covers USC's Dixon at the goal line. 



Doug Cline keeps pouring on the coal as USC's Bunch 
and Hawkins close in. 



21 i I 




Head Coach Frank Howard after the "Big Thursday" game. 



South Carolina's Gamecocks unloaded with both 
barrels against the Tigers in the annual "Big 
Thursday" classic. The Tigers never got wound 
up enough to score more than one time against 
the Gamecocks. 

The experts took Clemson's 4 and record, and 
predicted the Tigers to win by as great a margin 
as 34 points. The fine running of Bunch, Dixon, 
Hawkins, and Saunders, who each made touch- 
downs for U. S. G, proved too much for the 
experts and the Tigers. The game got under way 
slowly as both teams fought hard in the first half. 
Quarterback, Harvey White, scored in the second 
period for the Tigers, only to find fullback, John 
Sanders, of U. S. G, had returned the favor before 
the half. 

The Governor changed sides during the half 
to give his support to both state schools, and as 
play resumed, the Gamecocks played over their 
heads to clinch the victory. Everything was wrong 
for the Tigers — penalties after long runs, incom- 
pleted passes, and very few first downs. 

The best statement which might cover a Country 
Gentleman's opinion is, "Wait 'til next year!" 



In Big Atlantic Coast Conference Upset, 26-6 



Robert Chatlin races three Gamecocks only to be called back 

by a penalty. 





Bob Morgan turns towards midfield and slips through 
alert defenders. 



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Doug Cline finds the straight and narrow way full of opponents' hands. 




Twenty-eight thousand fans; old grads, par- 
ents, sweethearts, and wives, watched as the 
Demon Deacon stole the pre-game and half- 
time ceremonies with his antics. 

All the laughter turned to seriousness as 
the Deacons, led by quarterback Norman 
Snead, threatened to score with an early pass- 
ing attack. An offensive interference penalty, 
termed "the best call of the year," saved the 
Tigers from the early score. 

Clemson took over on its own twenty. 
Halfbacks Bill Mathis and Bob Morgan, along 
with fullback Doug Cline drove deep into 
Deacon territory. White scored for the TD, 
and passed to end Wyatt Cox for the extra 
points. Snead led the Deacons to a TD, but 
railed to make the extra points, as the half 
ended 8-6. 

In the third period, neither team could 
score, but the fourth period featured fullback 
Mike Dukes grinding yardage on a 73-yard 
drive which quarterback Johnny Golf made 
good. The Deacons scored again on Snead's 
passes, but not enough to close the margin. 
As the final whistle sounded, quarterback 
Lowndes Shingler batted down a Snead pass 
to win the game 14-12. 

Tigers Down Decons For 
Homecoming, 14-12 




Lowndes Shingler rolls out and turns left end at the Clemson twenty. 



Demon Deacon halfback scampers for yardage as 
five Tigers set up for the kill. 



256 



)f 





m 



k 



\ 

\ 
■^ 



YELLOW JACKET'S FLOYD FAUCETTE SHOWS HIS HEELS TO TIGER FULLBACK AS HE SCORES GEORGIA TECHS FIRST TOUCHDOWN. 

Yellow Jackets Cash In On Tiger Miscues , Only Shutout, 13-0 

Harvey White passes to George Usry tor yardage against Yellow Jackets. 




The injured Clemson Tigers went down in 
their second defeat of the season as Georgia 
Tech shut them out, 13-0. 

The Tigers rolled up plenty of yardage, 
but were never able to push through Tech's 
defense for a TD. In the first half, fullbacks 
Mike Dukes and Doug Cline, along with half- 
back Bill Mathis ground out yardage, but the 
outstanding punting of the Yellow Jackets 
set the Tigers back on their own side of the 
midfield stripe. 

The Tech team poured on the coal in the 
second half and featured Floyd Faucette on 
a 54-yard run for their first TD. The extra 
point attempt was no good. 

Almost immediately, an intercepted pass 
in Tech territory set up their second TD. 
A Delaney southpaw pass to Beasley clinched 
the score as Wells added the extra point. 

Interceptions and fumbles by both teams 
dominated play for the rest of the game. As 
time ran out, the Tigers were dead on the 
Georgia Tech 33-yard line after a pass inter- 
ception by halfback Bobby Morgan. 



With the college name in national ratings, 
the Atlantic Coast Conference Championship, 
and ,1 possible Bowl bid in the eyes of the 
rigers, this game was a must. 

The first three periods passed scoreless, but 
the rigers cracked the Wolf pack defense early 
in the fourth quarter on a 51 -yard drive which 
featured halfbacks George LJsry and Bill 
Mathis grinding out chunks of yardage. Usry 
scored from the one, and the two point pass 
attempt was over the head of end Wyatt Cox. 

An extra short Wolfpack punt, good for 
three yards, set up the Tigers' second touch- 
down from the Wolfpack 33-yard line. Half- 
back Bob Morgan slanted off tackle for 15 
yards and pay dirt. The extra point try was 
good and the score stood 13-0. 

With the aid of a 15-yard penalty, the 
Wolfpack took over and drove 55 yards to 
their only touchdown. It came when quarter- 
back Cackonic passed to end Drexier. The 
extra point attempt failed, and the Tigers 
had won their second ACC Championship 
in three years. 



Tigers Defeat Wolfpack, 
13-6 

Win ACC Championship 




to 






. n* 




Robert- Chatlin watches his interference take out two Woffpaclcers in the 

Championship Game. 




LOU CORDILEON, DIRECTED BY CHARLIE HORNE, PAVES THE WAY FOR ANOTHER LONG RUN. 



2.-.S 




The Tigers crashed by the Boston College 
Eagles in one of the season's greatest offensive 
shows. 

The first period was hard-fought, but the 
Tigers overlapped a drive from the first 
period to the second period, and produced 
the first TD of the game with quarterback 
Lowndes Shingler hitting end Wyatt Cox 
with a 10-yard pass. Shingler then tossed to 
halfback Bill Mathis for the two-point extra 
points, and the Tigers closed out the half 
leading 8-0. 

The third period saw fullback Doug Cline 
break loose for 31 yards and the Tigers sec- 
ond TD. Shingler added one point with a 
kick to bring the score to 15-0. 

Halfback Charlie Home scored from the 
one-yard line in the opening minutes of the 
fourth period for the third TD. Thirty-two 
seconds later, Home ran a BC fumble to pay 
dirt for the fourth TD. Shingler added one 
more point to make the score 28-0. The Eagles 
unveiled a secret weapon and scored twice to 
bring the score to 28-12. Quarterback Johnny 
Goff tossed to Bill Mathis on the dead run 
for a 47-yard TD, and the final score of 34-12. 



George Usry prepares to lower his head into the stomach of a big Eagle. 




Tigers Set Sights On Bowl, 
Bounce BC, 34-12 

Lowndes Shingler turns left end as Eagle grabs for his nose guard. 



jfiWI.'*.:.' 



,•'•» ivMr.. 



Bobby Morgan, Tiger "Little Man," cocks his leg to hurtle 
a BC halfback. 





9H| *::■ 






HARVEY WHI : SEES HIS OPENING BETWEEN GUARD AND TACKLE, AND GOES FOR A TD AGAINST THE PURPLE HURRICANES. 









P 



Tigers Clinch Sugar Bowl Bid With Furman Rout, 39-19 



A small crowd of 20,000 watched the Tigers pour the power on the 
Furman Purple Hurricanes to clinch the post season bowl bid to The 
Sugar Bowl in New Orleans, Louisiana. The first half belonged to the 
Tigers— passes were completed, and ground gains were enough to make 
the first downs. The score at half time showed Clemson 32 and Furman 0. 

In the third period, the Hurricanes bounced back under good leader- 
ship on the field to score their 19 points in their attempt to close the 
gap. The Tigers, not pushing too hard, scored only once, and made the 
one point extra to bring the score to the final score of 39-19. 

Outstanding play by linemen Lou Cordilieon and Bill Thomas, along 
with Lowndes Shingler and Doug Cline in the backfield, accounted for 
the Tigers tremendous victory which closed out the season with an 8-2 
record and the Atlantic Coast Conference Championship. 

A Furman halfback goes high in the air to make a six point attempt good. 





A Hurricane halfback turns on the speed as he 
gets into the Tiger secondary. 



Lift 




cm* 



?.-••■' 



TONY VICKERS, ON STAND, NANCY EDWARDS, PAUL WRIGHT, JUDY DeLOACHE, ERWIN ABELL, BARBARA DILLARD, JOE BAGWELL, BILL 
McCOWAN, THE TIGER, AND EDDIE GALUP, THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN, KICK IT OUT IN THE VIRGINIA GAME. 



Vickers Leads Cheers; 
Spirits High For Teams 







Cheerleader, Barbara Dillard, watches action, along with 
sideline photographers, against UNC. 



As in all events, the spirit with which the event is entered 
determines the outcome. Tony Vickers, acting as head cheer- 
leader, kept the spirit of the Troops at an all time high. 
He and his staff of ten were present at every football game, 
and all the home basketball games. 

The white suits with the purple ivy league stripes were 
standard uniforms. The Country Gentleman and the Tiger, 
whose antics are long remembered by Clemson men, aided 
greatly to the high spirits. 

Although the Tigers may be defeated on the field, they 
will never be beaten spirit-wise. The Cheerleaders hold a 
job, not a title, and a job well done, too. 

Nancy Edwards and Joe Bagwell dance while the Tigers pour a 
shellacking on Boston College. 






Coach, Press Maravich. 



Man, These Tigers are holding some height! 



Tiger Roundballers 




JUNIOR LETTERMAN, DON CARVER GOES INTO THE AIR FOR A SHOT AS DOUG HOFFMAN, GEORGE KRAJACK, AND WALT GIBBONS 

EYE THE BALL. 

262 



Lift 




Bill Warren waves his arms as a Furman fast break is 
attempted. 



Finish Unsuccessful Season 




The Clemson Tigers faced games at home and 
games at their opponents homes with every team 
in the Atlantic Coast Conference in addition to 
games on a home and home basis with the Citadel, 
Furman, and Georgia. Mingled in with the 1958- 
59 season was the Steel Bowl Classic at Philadel- 
phia, Pennsylvania, and the Carrousel Classic at 
Charlotte. North Carolina. 

At the time of publication of this annual, the 
Tigers were beginning to put the finishing touches 
on their season with an overall record of five wins 
and thirteen losses. The Tigers finished in third 
place at the Steel Bowl and seventh at the Car- 
rousel Classic. A total of five games remain to be 
played in addition to the Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence Tournament which will take place March 
fifth through the seventh at Raleigh, North Caro- 
lina. 

This year marks Coach Press Maravich's third 
year as varsity coach at Clemson. This year's team 
was paced by eight returning lettermen from the 
1957-58 squad. Among the starters, Don Carver 
and George Krajack led in field goals with 88 out 
of 223 attempts and 76 out of 203 attempts re- 
spectively. The Tiger Roundballers scored 988 
points for an average per game of 54.9, while their 
opponents scored 1130 points for an average of 
62.8 per game. 

The wins included Duke, Miami (Florida), 
^outh Carolina, Virginia, and Maryland. This 
year will undoubtedly prove to be valuable ex- 
perience for the Tigers as only two lettermen out 
of ten will finish this season. 




Walt Gibbons and Doug Hoffman reach for a Furman 
rebound. 



George Krajack stops a Maryland field goal 



263 



m 




FIRST ROW: George Krajack, Bill Warren, Doug Hoffman, Dutch Shample, and Don Carver. SECOND ROW: Ed Krajack, Jim Lewis, Con- 
nie Mac Berry, Frank Clark, and Walt Gibbons. THIRD ROW: Bill Bonzulak, Jim LeShock, Earl Maxwell and Dave Wallace. 





A Terrapin uses a Tiger to get a little extra height on a jump ball. George Krajack, Dutch Shample, Walt Gibbons, and Don 

Carver watch a Palatin perform. 



264 





Don Carver displays a snowbird for a visiting high 
schooler. 



Walt Gibbons and 



USC's center rebound 
Tiger Court. 



shot 



on 



the 



k 



: 




Tense muscles are caught by the camera as Walt Gibbons lets a 

set shot go. 



CLEMSON 




OPPONENTS 




59 


: n ) 


Georgia 


76 


67 


» 


UNC 


83 


56 


:*) 


Duke 


55 


54 


[a) 


NC State 


56 


54 


[b) 


Duquesne 


71 


66 


[b) 


Miami 


61 


53 


:o 


G. Washington 


72 


50 


'&) 


Pittsburg 


60 


55 


[c) 


use 


49 


47 i 


» 


Wake Forest 


57 


69 | 


» 


use 


83 


70 | 


a) 


Virginia 


63 


55 | 


a) 


Maryland 


46 


41 | 


» 


Duke 


45 


48 ( 


'n) 


Furman 


69 


44 ( 


n) 


Citadel 


55 


46 < 


» 


UNC 


60 


54 ( 


a) 


NC State 


69 


n- non confere 


rice 






a- Atlantic Coa 


st Conference 




b- Steel Bowl 








c- Carrousel CI 


assic 







265 



1959 PROBABLES 

100 yard dash Bob Ervin 

220 yard dasli Bob Ervin 

440 yard dash John Dunkleburg 

880 yard dash . . Harold Merck, John Dunkleburg 

1 mile Walt Tyler, Harold Merck 

2 mile Walt Tyler 

High Hurdles Wilbur Simmons 

Low Hurdles Wilbur Simmons 

Shot Put Paul Snyder 

Discus Doug Cline 

Javeline Paul Snyder 

Broad Jump Don Carver 

High Jump .... Don Carver, Wilbur Simmons 
Pole Vault Don Carver 

Dunkleburg crosses the finish line ahead of competition. 




* i if^ 




Don Carver goes up and over the six foot mark in a meet. 



Tiger Cindermen Finish 



Moose Keller makes many facial expressions as he lets go. 




266 



! 




m 



■ 




Don Carver heads down the cinder path to the saw dust pit. 



Successful Season With One Loss 



Richardson poses after a shot put throw. 



When the dust and the flying cinders had settled, 
the Clemson trackmen had completed a very success- 
ful season. They lost only one meet during the reg- 
ular season, and placed second in the State Meet 
at Clinton. 

Despite the loss of last year's team captain, Dale 
Tinsley, Coach Banks McFadden hopes to have an 
even better team than previously. This accomplish- 
ment will depend largely on the sophomores who 



will rise from the freshman team. 

The nucleus for the '59 squad will be composed 
of John Dunkleburg, Walt Tyler, Paul Snyder, and 
Wilbur Simmons. Last season Snyder topped the ACC 
record for the javelin throw. Dunkleburg tied the 
ACC record in the 440 and the 880 yard dashes. 

Other names which appear on the '59 squad are 
Bill Mathis and Walt dig. 



WILBUR SIMMONS DEMONSTRATES TO VISITING TRACKSTERS HOW TO PERFECT THE RUNNING BROAD JUMP. 




1958 MEETS 

Georgia Tech vs. Clemson Won 

North Carolina vs. Clemson Won 

South Carolina vs. Clemson Won 

N. C. State vs. Clemson Won 

Duke vs. Clemson Lost 

Furman vs. Clemson Won 

Wake Forest vs. Clemson Lost 

ACC Meet 6th Place 



Though lacking in depth, the 1958 Clemson Cross 
Country Team united for a very successful campaign. 
After posting an impressive 5-2 record during the 
season, the cindermen went on to win the state cham- 
pionship for the second straight year. Later the dis- 
tance men placed sixth in the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference meet. 

Walt Tyler, the captain of this year's squad, took 
number one position in the state meet while John 
Dunkleburg placed fourth. Fifth and sixth positions 
were also taken by the Clemson team. 

In the conference meet, Tyler placed ninth, and 
Dunkleburg was also placed among the leaders of 
the 60 men competing. 

Leon Newman, Harold Merck, Bob Ervin, and 
Gene Philips rounded out the '58 squad. With the 
exceptions of Tyler and Newman, all of these boys 
will be returning next year. With help from the 
rising freshman team, Clemson can expect another 
winninar season. 



Distance Men Take State Championship Second Straight Year 



FIRST ROW: Dan Chapman, Dale Tinsley, Walt Tyler, John Beason, Bob Ervin. SECOND ROW: Maxy Nolan, Harold Merck, Doug Cline, John Dunkleburg, 
J. J. Wright, Bill Mathis, R. E. Odom, J. L. Moorehead. 




268 



lam- 







FIRST ROW: Sevintar Anderson, Clayton Cox, Eric Philpott, Captain, William Nickles, Waldo Phinney. SECOND ROW: Charlie Brown, manager, Mike 
Jenkins, Dave Cannon, Ed Sutherland, Marvin O'Darnell, Allan Elmore, Bob Petty, and Coach Carl McHugh. 

Swimming Team Lacks Depth For Intercollegiate Competition 




The 1958-59 Swimming team 
composed of only six swimmers and 
a diver did not have a successful sea- 
son. The members did all that any- 
one could ask, but the lack in depth 
of the team proved fatal. 

In many meets Clemson would 
take first place only to lose because 
of second and third places being 
taken by the opposing teams. 

The outstanding member of the 
team was its captain, Louis Acker- 
man. He placed first in every dual 
meet and second in the ACC 
Championship meet. 

With additional help from the 
rising freshmen, the 1959 team 
should show better results when 
the final tally is taken. This year's 
team has placed first in many meets 
also. However, they have been 
seconded and thirded into many de- 
feats which should have been in the 
win column. 



Swimmer Clayton Cox shows the necessary movements for a backstroke. 



269 




KIT HANE, MELVIN MATTISON, BURNHAM UHLER, MAC LONG, AND TODDY CRITTENDEN BEFORE DEPARTING FOR A MATCH AT 
THE BOSCOBEL COUNTRY CLUB. 

Tiger Golfers Finish Split Season; Six Wins Six Losses 



With two rising sophomores and three returning 
lettermen. Coach Bob Moorman's golf team hopes to 
better its 6-6 record of last year. Returning lettermen 
include senior Toddy Crittenden, and juniors Mac 
Long and Burnham Uhler. Lost from last year's squad 
are team captain George Warren, Kit Hane, and 
Melvin Mattison. The rising sophomores which are 
expected to strengthen the squad include John 



Murray, Bob Moser and Buddy Grant. 

Last year's 6-6 record includes a win over Wake 
Forest, who, at the time, was defending the ACC 
championship. Another big win for the Tigers was 
a win over the present state champions, Furman. 
The Tigers finished third in the State Intercollegiate 
Meet, and seventh in the ACC Championship Meet. 



Uler warms up his swing for team meet 




. 




1 










I 






1 




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k 


2M 


1 




1 


,? 


*r 


I 






Team Captain George Warren 



J-'' 



27D 



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Scarpa shows the necessary form of a star. 



Mitchell returns a shoulder high return. 



Tennis Team Finishes Season With Mediocre Record 



After two years of reign under a new coach, 
Longshore, the 1958 Tigers finished their season 
with 6 wins and 4 losses. A main factor in the 
Tigers net play was the six returning from the 
1957 squad. 

The Tiger victories included wins over Fur- 
man. U. S. C, Georgia, U. N. C. N. C. State 



and Wake Forest. 

Losses which the Tigers encountered were 
Duke, Maryland. Virginia, and Georgia. 

Outstanding team play accounted for the 
Tigers wins. Much of the help for 1959 is ex- 
pected to come from the rising sophomores of 
the 1958 Freshmen Tennis Team. 



STANDING: Donny Mitchell, Kit Mathews, Pete Norris. KNEELING: Chris Theos, Eddie Scarpa, and Paul Galloway. 





TIGER LEFTFIELDER, LARRY WILSON. PUTS ON A BATTING DEMONSTRATION AGAINST FURMAN EARLY IN SEASON. 



Tiger Baseballers Clinch Titles Of State 



Butch Colcer flips off his mask to keep an eye on a pop foul. 








!.-9M 



Tiger first baseman Fred DeBerry rounds third and heads for home 
plate in another Tiger victory. 



272 




ACE PITCHER, HAROLD STOWE, TALKS THINGS OVER WITH COACH BILL WILHELM. 



Atlantic Coast Conference And District 3 NCAA Champions 



The Tigers under a new coach, Bill Wilhelm, fin- 
ished their 1958 season with 21 wins and 6 losses 
through the College World Series. These 21 wins 
included the S. "C. State Champs, the ACC Crown, 
and the District 3 NCAA Title. The squad lost only 
two lettermen from the 1957 team, and moved up 
from the cellar to the top in 1958. With shortstop 
Bud Spires, and left fielder Larry Wilson as the team 
captains, the Tigers wrote down a winning season as 
well as a record-breaking season. Bud Spires set an 
ACC high of 33 RBFs, and tied the ACC high of 
four home runs. First baseman Fred DeBerry led the 
ACC in doubles for 1958 with eight to his credit. 
Third baseman Larry Bagwell scored the most runs 

SCORES 

Michigan State 5 Tigers 7 

Furman 1 Tigers 9 

Citadel 4 Tigers 5 

Citadel 9 Tigers 23 

Michigan State 3 Tigers 2 

Virginia 1 Tigers 10 

Maryland 2 Tigers 6 

Georgia Tech 8 Tigers 1 

North Carolina 1 Tigers 2 

Maryland 4 Tigers 13 

Virginia 4 Tigers 10 

N. C. State 5 Tigers 6 

Wake Forest 8 Tigers 12 

South Carolina 3 Tigers 5 

North Carolina 2 Tigers 1 

Wake Forest 5 Tigers 4 

Duke 1 Tigers 8 

N. C. State 11 Tigers 15 

Furman 6 Tigers 1 1 

South Carolina 2 Tigers 9 

Duke 7 Tigers 1 

North Carolina 1 Tigers 4 

Florida 8 Tigers 6 

George Washington 2 Tigers 4 

Florida State 5 Tigers 8 

Florida 14 Tigers 15 

Florida 1 Tigers 3 



and stole the most bases. Bud Spires led in the num- 
ber of base hits, while outfielder Bailey Hendley led 
in base on balls. 

Pitchwise, Harold Stowe won 13 of 19 games and 
held an earned run average of 2.39, while Ed Lakey 
won six of 14 and held an earned run average of 3.33. 



The team batting 



average was .273 to the op- 
ponents' .246. In the NCAA Playoffs, the Tigers 
defeated George Washington, Florida, and Florida 
State to move to the College World Series at Omaha, 
Nebraska. Here the Tigers met defeat from Holy 
Cross and Western Michigan, after defeating Arizona 
to finish the season with a total of 22 wins and 
eight losses. 



Second sacker Zack Burnette gives outfielder Bailey Hendley 
the signal to hit the dirt at third base. 





m 



£ 



Coach Wilhelm looks on as Stowe removes infielder Clayton Lowder's hat, immediately after Lowder was 

struck on the knee by a Virginia pitched ball. 



from the bench to congratulate him. 




Bud Spires leans into a big fat pitch . . . and the Tigers swarm 




FIRST ROW: Herman McGee, Bailey Hendley, Bobby Norris, Fred DeBerry, Doug Hoffman, Leon McDonald, Ed Lakey, Harold Stowe, Teak Edgeworth, 
Burnette. SECOND ROW: Coach Bill Wilhelm, Jim Partin, Ed Lakey, Butch Coker, Bud Spires, Gus Abbott, Clayton Lowder, Larry Wilson. 




*%i\ •%•-■ ^ 






messmm 




^ 




These two in white are seen every where the team is seen. 



Ever faithful and dependable Trainer Herman McGee 
traveled to Omaha with the men of the diamond. 



Managers and Trainers Keep The Tigers On Top 

EFFICIENT AND PRACTICED MANAGERS: DAVE JETER, SAM FLOYD, J. L. BRACKNELL, BOBBY FANT, AND TOM SANDIFER. 




275 




FIRST ROW: Mack Jones, Tom Sandifer, Covington McMillian, and Sam Floyd. SECOND ROW: Smith, McConnell, Pavilacle, Horton, and Willimon. 
THIRD ROW: Matthews, Bost, Nickolls, Veronee, Gue, Hardwick, and Coleman. FOURTH ROW: Mills, Parkins, Lindsey, Armstrong, Fowler, and Black. 
FIFTH ROW: Morrison, Scrudato, Mills, Engle, Thorsland, Andreorce, Cartrett, and Clendering. SIXTH ROW: Black, Barnes, Gaines, King, Crolley, 
Davis, Burton, and Coleman. 

Freshmen Footballers Cop Title of ACC Champions 
Freshmen Basketballers Revenge on Three Losses in 1959 



The fine coaching of "Goat" McMillian produced 
a freshmen squad that turned in an impressive record 
of three wins and two losses. In the ACC standings, 
the Baby Bengals posted a three and zero record to 
cop the title. 

The Bengals progressed as the season progressed. 
This year they met N. C. State, Georgia, USC, Geor- 
gia Tech, Wake Forest. Many of the athletes in this 
picture will compose the 1960 varsity squad. 



The Baby Basketballers lost but three games out of 
the season's schedule, and found enough fight to 
revenge each loss with a win in the second game. The 
Freshmen ball club is a reflection on head basketball 
coach Press Maravich. Each member has been scouted, 
recruited, and is future material for the varsity team. 
The names which compose the freshmen rooster will 
appear on the varsity list next year. 



KNEELING: Joe Smith, Joe Belan, Speight Byrd, and Tom Mahaffey. STANDING: Manager, Owen Green, George Simpson, Bobby Bennson, Choppy 
Paterson, George Williams, and Bobby Roberts. 




At the time of this publication, Sergeant First 
Class Charles Keller and Captain Carmichael 
have coached their 1959 Rifle Team to four wins 
and no losses out of sixteen scheduled meets. 
Their hopes for Intercollegiate Rifle Teams may 
be expressed this way: The Rifle Teams of col- 
leges should earn letters, and the Atlantic Coast 
Conference has great possibilities of a Rifle Team 
from each school. They hope for a winning 
season again this year. This year's marksmen are 
paced by the two top men, Captain Franklin 
David Dye, and jerry Bailes, who are the top 
two respectively. 

The 1960 Tiger Rifle Team should receive 
much help from a very high scoring Freshman 
Team. 

This year's team has the great asset of return- 
ing lettermen from last year's squad. 




Captain David Dye takes a break and poses for the camera on the 

Clemson Range. 



Clemson Rifle Team Opens Season With Wins 




FIRST ROW: Ladson Dubose, Daniel Burr, Allen Traylor, John Dean, and Bob Corn. SECOND ROW: Tommy Bosemar 
Hugh Cannon, Ed Mucltenfuss, Randy Willingham, and Marvin Spearman. In rear is Captain Dye. Absent from the pic 
ture are Jerry Bailes, Roy Hensly, and Walden Coyle. 



277 




THE CHAMPIONS POSE BEFORE 40,000 FANS AFTER THE BIG VICTORY IN THE STADIUM. 



Wilhelm Supervises Intramurals ... Student Participation High 





Walt Hunter closes in on the champs' end in an attempt 
to break up a pass. 



The runner-up quarterback rolls out and tosses. 



27S 



^Y 




"Legs" Klozosld fires a lay up. 



279 




I L I T A R Y 





\ 




Army R. O. T. C. 

The Army R. O. T. C. units at Clemson and 
throughout the nation have taken a very impor- 
tant spot due to the unrest and distrust that 
reigns over the world. Officers such as those who 
graduate from Clemson are more than doing 
their part for the defense of our nation. The 
need for intelligent, able leadership has defi- 
nitely become obvious and the R. O. T. C. pro- 
gram has been stepped up to include some of 
the practical aspects of military training. The 
course of instruction at Clemson produces the 
men necessary for the job. These courses have 
as their objective the production of officers pos- 
sessing qualities and attributes essential to their 
progressive and continued development in the 
Reserves and Regular Army. When the time 
arises the Clemson graduate will reflect the 
thoroughness of the training. 



FIRST ROW: Lt Col. C. K. Sells, Lt. Col. W. W. Blackburn, Col. G. A. Douglas, Lt. Col. A. M. Bloss, Maj. B. M. Guice, Maj. R. B. Beal. SECOND 
ROW: Capt. S. M. Smith, Capt. J. E. Green, Capt. G. A. Carmichael, Lt. H. Schow, Lt. J. L Youngker. THIRD ROW: Sgt. G. A. Anderson, 
M/Sgt. K. A. Grimes, SFC S. A. Bridgewater, M/Sgt. J. Guyton, Cpl. J. C. Mundy. FOURTH ROW: Sgt. F. H. Fife, SFC C. E. Keller, Sgt. 
T. R. Correal, SFC G. C. Connor. 



2S2 



Air Force R.O.T.C 

The ultimate goals of the Clemson A. F. 
R. O. T. C. program are to give the students 
an introduction to air power and to instill in 
them the leadership training that is essential to 
an Air Force Officer. In the basic program, stu- 
dents receive fundamental instruction on the 
role of the Air Force in today's world of unrest. 
Military courtesy and leadership training also 
play a major role in the basic cadet's instruction. 
The advanced phase of A. F. R. O. T. C. con- 
sists of instruction in personal leadership, basic 
flight training, and aerial warfare. Summer camp, 
between the cadet's junior and senior years, 
gives the cadet an insight into the everyday life 
of an officer as well as the operations of the 
U. S. A. F. Upon graduation and the completion 
of the advanced course, the cadet receives his 
commission and is ready to join the ranks in the 
United States Air Force. 




COL. C. B. THOMPSON, PAS 




FIRST ROW: Lt. Col. J. E. Dugger, Capt. J. G. Guggino, Capt. W. T. Montgomery, Lt. R. D. Brewer. SECOND ROW: M/Sgt. B. M. Gaffney, 
T/Sgt. W. J. Stanley, S/Sgt. C. S. Beam, S/Sgt. E. T. Minshall. 



283 




Brigade Staff 




B. A. HUGGIN, Brigade Commander 



W. M. BRUNER 
Exec. Officer 



J. H. STRICKLER 
S-l 




J. N. TOWNSEND 
S-2 

R. C. SHERARD 
S-3 

J. E. SMITH 
S-4 



T. C. ANDERSON 
PIO 

E. R. MADDOX 
Sgt. Major 

R. E. HEAPE 
Opn. Sgt. 




•JSI 



. 



First Battle Group 




J. C. EDWARDS, Commander 



s 




A. N. BETCHLER 


L O. GANTT 


J. R. SMITH 


G. ADAMS 


J. B. SMITH J. C. SCOn 


Exec. Officer 


S-l 


S-2 


S-3 


S.4 Sgt. Major 

COMPANY A 




32 



at 



285 







COMPANY B 



COMPANY C 




2SI • 



i^k 




COMPANY D 



The Color Guard 




287 




Second Battle Group 



W. R. HILL, Commander 




J. T. TUCKER 
Exec. Officer 



J. T. BAILEY 
S-2 



J. M. FOX 
S-4 



T. E. DAVENPORT 
Sgt. Maj. 



COMPANY A 




2\S 




COMPANY B 



COMPANY C 




289 




COMPANY D 



The R. O. T. C. Band 




200 



*>'"&: 




DRESS RIGHT, KEEP THOSE EYES OFF THE GROUND, DRESS THOSE RIFLES, GET IN STEP. 



May I see your gun, please? 



Another Thursday afternoon, the trek across campus to dril 





291 




E. G. SRAVLEY, Commander 




K. W. POWERS F. A. ROBERTS 

Trn. Officer Sgt. Major 



i 



G. B. NALLEY 
Colors Sgt. 



Air Force Wing Staff 




L. B. NEWMAN, Exec. Officer 



mi .... m 




The Air Force at work on Thursday afternoon — drill on Bowman Field. 



2! 112 




SQUADRON 1 



SQUADRON 2 




293 




294 




FRESHMAN PLATOON 



THE COLOR GUARD 




295 



.«-.*».. 




SOME Of THE TROOPS GET IN POINTS WITH THE GENERAL'S DAUGHTER. 



Merchant goes into gas chamber. 



If" 



Summer Camp 






* ) j n ! 



i, t m. 



- ' - 



1 



N 






While most college men were enjoying a long, 
pleasurable summer, over 125 advanced A. S. and 
M. S. students were having a blast(?) at summer camp. 
A full schedule included long hikes, rigorous inspec- 
tions, and nights of blissful sleep lasting from mid- 
night till 3 a.m. 

It is during these rigorous weeks that the cadets 
put into actual use the principles learned in their 
military classrooms. 

Dull and boring to the average cadet, challenging 
to the potential career man, exasperating to the in- 
structor—such might be the story of summer camp. 
The experience, seasoning, and training gained there, 
however, will prove to be a valuable asset in the 
future. 



t\ 



•1\ 16 




W. M. BRUNER, Commander 




Becthler 
Burnside 



Eaddy 



Edwards 



Fox 



Gravely 



Gray 



Hill 



Scabbard and Blade 



The Scabbard and Blade represents the top 
cadets on the campus enrolled in Army and Air 
R. O. T. C Its members are chosen from cadets 
who have obtained honors, both in military and 
scholastic standing. The objectives of the Scabbard 
and Blade include the following: to raise mili- 
tary standards at Clemson, to unite in a closer 
relationship the cadets and the military depart- 
ment, to encourage and foster the essential qual- 
ities of efficient officers, and to promote friend- 
ship among the cadet officers. It is a great honor 
to the cadet who receives a bid to this organ- 
ization, for it is recognition of display of su- 
perior leadership ability and excellence in the 
military field. The club activities include the 
annual Military Banquet, and Military Ball. 



Huggin 
Merchant 



Newman 
Powers 



Smith 
Strickler 



Townsend 
Tucker 




297 



- -'*■-- J 




Arnold Air Society 



The Arnold Air Society is an organization 
composed of outstanding Air Force R. O. T. C. 
cadets. It was founded in the memory of the late 
General "Hap" Arnold of the U. S. Air Force. 
The Society has squadrons in 188 of the nation's 
colleges and universities. Up until 1958 the or- 
ganization was composed of only advanced cadets, 
but during the 1958 conclave held in San Fran- 
cisco, an amendment was passed allowing basic 
cadets to become members of the society. All 
members, both basic and advanced are chosen 
on their personal merit. A group consciousness 
among the members, coupled with the improved 
officer-cadet relationship fostered by the Society, 
leads directly to a more stronger, more efficient 
cadet corps. 



E. G. GRAVELY, President 




Alewine 

Boles 

Burnside 

Cam 

Crotwell 



Cunningham 

Elmore 

Gobble 

Hill 

Jordan 



McClimon 
Nalley 
Newman 
Newton 



Odom 

Powers 

Rhodes 

Roberts 

Simmons 



Toncray 

Tumblin 

Underwood 

Watson 

Williamson 




Executive Sergeants 



Boles 
Brown 
Davenport 
Deaton 



Harmon 
Heape 
Hiqdon 
Hill 



Hunter 
Johnson 
Limehouse 
Lollis 



Manger 
Martin 
Mclntyre 
Nalley 



Pressley 
Roberts, F. 
Roberts, J. 
Sanders 



Scott 
Shank 
Sloan 
Trively 



Underwood 
Watson 



Betterment of the school and of the student 
body is the main platform on which the Execu- 
tive Sergeants Club is built. This club, which is 
composed of the ranking non-commissioned offi- 
cers in the R. O. T. C. program, serves as a chief 
coordinator between the high command and the 
military students. The Executive Sergeants have 
taken on many projects: a Homecoming display, 
a saber drill at the Military Ball, a conduction 
of competition for best drilled cadets and flag 
raising ceremonies. Other projects foster and per- 
petuate a true spirit of fellowship and coopera- 
tion among its members and the other members 
of the R.O.T.C. program. Regular meetings of 
the organization are held during the year. At 
these meetings problems which are common to 
both members and the military students are 
discussed. As a result of these discussions, the 
group is beneficial to the military program. 




E. R. MADDOX, President 




The Society of American Military Engineers was formed to. 
help prepare engineering students in advanced R. O. T. C. Since 
then the prerequisites have changed. Now any student in ad- 
vanced R. O. T. C. or majoring in any phase of engineering is 
invited to join the organization. The Society takes field trips to 
such engineering feats as the Hartwell Dam, and also to local 
construction projects and harbor dredging. Several films are 
shown during the year for both entertainment and education. 
Also, speakers are often invited to speak to the members at their 
meetings. The Society feels that everyone could benefit from the 
Society because many phases are covered in field trips and in 
the bi-monthly magazine. A highlight of the year is the presenta- 
tion of medals by the National Society of R. O. T. C. Recogni- 
tion Day to one junior and one senior. 






B. H. PEARSON, President 



Society of American Military Engineers 




Manger 






4th Regimental Headquarters 



The development of the highest ideals of the military profes- 
sion and the promotion of American citizenship are the primary 
purposes and concerns of the 4th Regimental Headquarters of 
the Pershing Rifles. The home of this organization is here at 
Clemson. It promotes the fundamentals of leadership in some 
135 colleges within the boundaries of South Carolina, North Car- 
olina, Alabama, Georgia, and Tennessee. The 4th Regimental 
Headquarters promotes and directs an annual assembly and drill 
meet in which all of the Pershing Rifle companies participate. 
At some time during each year an inspection trip to each of the 
companies is made in order to assure that proper training is 
being offered in each unit. The purpose of all these functions 
is to bind the many units within the organization into a closer 
knit command. 




K. W. POWERS, Commander 



Boles 

Carswell 

Ellerbe 

Etheredge 

Greer 



Heape 

Higdon 

Kimble 

Nalley 

Pressley 



Rodgers 

Rousey 

Scott 

Sloan 

Strickler 




301 







Pershing Rifles 



On almost any cold morning or foggy night the Pershing Rifles 
can be found perfecting their close order drill. Many long hours 
of work are necessary before the P. R.'s participate in the various 
parades, football games, and competitive drills. The most impor- 
tant of these appearances is the National Drill Competition 
which takes place each year in Washington, D. C. The P. R.'s 
have always placed high in this competition. 

The Pershing Rifles, Company C-4, is composed of sophomores 
who have completed one year of military training. The new 
members are selected in the spring of each year, and the officers 
are selected from the members of the previous platoon. 

The only reward for the long hours that the members practice 
and drill is the knowledge that they are members of one of the 
finest drill units in the nation. 



J. T. DEATON, Lead 




Pershing Rifles initiates undergo a week of rought initiation and provide some dinnertime entertainment during the process. 



:;ic> 



Roberts, F. A. 
Brown, J. R. 
Shank, T. L 
Maddox, E. 
Adams, J. L 
Allen, M. D. 



Beasley, S 
Bellamy, M. T. 
Best, M. D. 
Brewton, D. S. 
Brown, W. J 
Campbell, W. G. 



Carswell, C. A. 
Caughman, R. S. 
Coyle, W. F. 
Douglas, C. R. 
Ellerbe, J. W. 
Etheredge, T. J. 



Finklea, R. W. 
Floyd, J. B. 
Fogle, James R. 
Forest, R. P. 
Gibson, T. P. 
Goodman, W. 



Greer, R. B. 
Hill, R. S. 
Holstein, M. J. 
Kimble, R. H. 
Koon, H. E. 
Mays, L. M. 



McTeer, P. M. 
O'C-uinn, R. W. 
Poole, J. F. 
Rodgers, A. D. 
Ronemous, W. O. 
Roth, T. L. 



Rousey, J. E. 
Sanders, T. O. 
Scott, A. M. 
Stepp, J. B. 
Stephens, D. R. 
Strickland, J. F. 



Templeton, T. W. 
Thomas, J. M. 
Thompson, E. A. 
Thompson, J. D. 
Tindall, S. E. 
Wells, M. 



Wilkins, E. B. 
Wilson, W. J. 




/ m. . *•* nfei ■ tin tilt a m 




t^^m 



303 



v^ 






r 1 




/ 



The Senior Platoon 



With its popularity growing every year, the Senior 
Platoon has brought much favorable publicity to Clem- 
son. The members of this fancy drill team were chosen 
primarily lor their drilling and teamwork abilities. This 
precision drill unit lias become nationally famous by 
drilling in events throughout the United States. To 
achieve such excellence in drill, many long hours were 
spent late at night and early in the morning at work, 
ironing out the smallest faults. The precision that the 
Senior Platoon has could not be without the full cooper- 
ation of each member. It is only through their willing- 
ness to work that the platoon can accomplish its job. 
This year's program included the Carolina-Glemson foot- 
ball game, Homecoming, various Christmas parades, the 
March Gras, and many other fancy drill exhibitions. The 
only reward the members of the platoon receive for their 
work is the knowledge of a job well done. 



W. M. BRUNER, Leader 



Christman, L. P. 
Crapps, P. C. 
Culp, J. C. 
Culp, W. L. 
Davenport, R. T. 
Davis, W. T. 



Dempsey, J. H. 
Eaddy, V. S. 
Edwards, J. B. 
Fortson, H. S. 
Gantt, L O. 
Garrison, J. R. 



Godwin, D. 
Greene, C. L. 
Hall, J. F. 
Harter, W. T. 
Hensley, R. A. 
Holroyd, F. L. 



Hunter, J. E. 
Limehouse, B. I. 
Loadholt, N. B. 
Myers, J. A. 
Nettles, E. W. 
Padgett, G. L 





VI \l 



Vk M Vi 





:;oi 




The Senior Platoon at halftime of the Clemson-Carolina game, an annual appearance. 




Padgett, J. G. 
Sutton, M. R. 



Peoples, E. D. 
Townsend, J. N. 



Rabon, J. D. 
Washington, T. E. 



Sharpton, G. W. 
Williamson, R. E. 



Shirley, W. A. 
Whitlaw, N. O. 



Smith, J. E. 
Woodle, A. G. 



Stewart, H. E. 



The boys do series "XYZ," a favorite parade maneuver. 





ORGANIZATIONS 



LEADERSHIP 




The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is 
recognized as the top honorary and leadership 
organization at Clemson. Its members are picked 
from the highest ranking students, both scholasti- 
cally and extra-curicularly, in the Junior and 
Senior classes. 

Among the accomplishments of the Blue Key 
are The Blue Key Directory, the Blue Key Dance 
held during the State Fair in co-sponsorship with 
the South Carolina Chapter, and the planning and 
co-ordination of Tigerama, the Homecoming ex- 



travaganza. 



Members are selected each semester from the 
most outstanding juniors and seniors. The qualifi- 
cations for membership also make up its purpose: 
Ambition for intellectual attainment and a desire 
to serve college and fellow students. 



N. P. WELBORN, President 



Blue Key Remains Top Honorary and Leadership Fraternity 




Anderson, T. E. 
Barron, C. E. 



Berrry, R. R. 
Bruner, W. M. 



Edwards, J. C. 
Ellis, R. S. 



Erwin, R. M. 
Fox, J. M. 



Gravely, E. G. 
Griffin, R. W. 



:;us 



LEADERSHIP 




BRUNER AND GRAVELY DISCUSS CAMPUS PROBLEMS WITH DR. BURTNER WHILE WAITING FOR MEETING TO BE CALLED TO ORDER. 




Hill, W. R. 
Huggin, B. A. 



Neal, J. A. 
Powell, M. P. 



Powers, K. W. 
Smith, J. E. 



Usry, G. H. 
Vickers, A. M. 



309 



■ ■» »■■•-! 



LEADERSHIP 



One of the oldest and most recognized 
organizations on campus, the Tiger Brother- 
hood, founded in 1916, is a fraternity dedi- 
cated to a betterment of relations between 
the faculty and student body. Membership, 
gained by invitation, is open to all classes. 

Members are selected for their interest in 
Clemson College, their merits gained in other 
phases of college-life, and their proven desire 
to serve unselfishly for the benefit of their 
fellow man. 

Outstanding projects include a Christmas 
toy drive for underprivileged children of the 
area, Student-Faculty suppers, and the annual 
selection of Clemson's "Mother of the Year." 









BOB ERWIN, President 



Tiger Brotherhood Members Foster Interest in Clemson 




Abell, F. E. 


Anderson, T. C. 


Barron, C. H. 


Berry, R. R. 


Bruner, W. M. 


Clark, D. B. 


Cline, C. D. 


Creel, J. P. 


Crow, W. R. 


Davenport, T. E 


Edwards, J. C. 


Ellis, R. S. 


Fox, J. M. 


Gantt, L. O. 


Gravely, E. G. 



no 



LEADERSHIP 




THE TIGER BROTHERHOOD PLANS FOR THE FUTURE. 




Griffin, R. W. 
Neal, J. A. 
Usry, G. H. 



Hill, W. R. 
Sherard, R. C. 
Vickers, A. M. 



Huggin, R. A. 
Smith, J. E. 
Welborn, N. P. 



Loadholt, N. B. 
Spencer, C. S. 
Wright, J. P. 



Mathis, W. H. 
Townsend, J. N. 



311 



SERVICE 





BILL NETTLES, President 



Bill pins Professor Young. 



Numeral Society Continues Series of Noteworthy Projects 






This group, founded three years ago, has 
taken its place among the top service clubs 
through its hard work and rigorous activities. 
These projects have helped the Numeral Society 
to fulfill its primary function: service to Clem- 
son College. Among these services is the elab- 
orate float prepared for the Homecoming Queen 
every year. Active support of Tigerama, assist- 
ance to the Bloodmobile program, and numer- 
ous smaller services have also been a valuable 



part of the program of service activity. 

The Numeral Society has for its purpose to 
initiate, develop, and perpetuate the tradition 
of great school spirit that has and will make 
Clemson College grow in stature among colleges 
and universities. 

Every semester new members are elected to 
serve as pledges for one semester. At the end of 
this time they are voted on for active member- 
ship. 




PERIE WELCOMES MEMBERS AND PLEDGES TO NUMERAL SOCIETY BANQUET. 



312 



SERVICE 



Abell, E. 
Anderson, M. 
Anderson, T. 
Ausband, J. 
Bragg, J. 






Cline, D. 
Crow, R. 
Devane, C. 
Dixon, J. 
Ellis, R. 




Fort, B. 
Gallup, E. 
Gettys, E. 
Griffin, R. 
Hill, B. 







Hillhouse, R. 
Latimer, B. 
Lowder, C. 
Kennedy, R. 
McElrath, B. 






Nichols, B. 
Nichols, M. 
Owens, L. 
Parker, G. 
Ridgil, J. 



Ryttenberg, H. 
Smith, R. D. 
Vickers, T. 
West, D. 
Wilfong, G. 



Williams, F. 
Wright, P. 
Wysong, B. 





313 



SERVICE 



One of Clemson's foremost service clubs, Alpha 
Phi Omega is a national service fraternity organ- 
ized on the basis of the Scout Oath and Law. Its 
members ordinarily are men who have previously 
been registered members of the Boy Scouts of 
America. The objectives of Alpha Phi Omega 
includes service to the student body and faculty, 
to youth and community, to members of the fra- 
ternity and to the nation as participating citizens. 

Alpha Phi Omega, during the school year, spon- 
sors many projects. A few of these include the 
distribution of desk blotters to each student's 
room, the distribution of "Career" magazine to 
the seniors, and "Alumni Loyalty" Pamphlets to 
all students, and the collection of food at Christ- 
mas and Thanksgiving to be given to needy fami- 
lies in the Clemson area. This year the fraternity 
also took an active part in "Tigerama." 



Alpha Phi Omega Unites 
Former Boy Scouts. 




LELAND LEONARD, President 



Adcock, W. T. 
Anderson, G. M. 



Anderson, W. S. 
Ausband, J. C. 



Berry, R. R. 
Bordeaux, F. C. 



Bray, T. P. 
Brock, C. R. 



Bruner, W. M. 
Connor, A. S. 



Craig, H. N. 
Davis, P. F. 



314 




SERVICE 




Dempsey, J. H. 
Edwards, W. R. 
Ellarbe, J. W. 
Fanning, J. 
Fetters, T. T. 



Gressette, T. 
Hart, J. W. 
Hart, T. E. 
Helman, R. M. 
Hill, W. R. 



Hoffman, R. R. 
Humbrecht, A. V. 
Humphries, R. N. 
Hund, P. W. 
Kelly, J. E. 



Litesey, L. C. 
McFadden, J. G. 
Myers, J. A. 
Nally, G. 
Phillips, T. A. 



Puckhaber, H. I. 
Rodgers, W. S. 
Ryttenburg, H. J. 
Sams, F. 
Smoke, W. G. 



Templeton, T. W. 
Toncray, G. W. 
Tucker, R. B. 
Walkup, J. R. 
Wood, J. C. 



SERVICE 



Adan-.s, H. A. 
Foxworth, G. M. 



Holt, T. T. 
Hunnicuft, R. 



Jones, D. R. 
Krieger, R. C. 



Parderson, L. 
Sanders, T. L. 



Suddeth, J. A. 
Wright, D. I. 




"In things essential, unity; in things non- 
essential, liberty; in all things, charity." 
This is the Presidential Creed which guides 
the activities of Clemson's newest student 
organization— Sigma Rho Beta service fra- 
ternity. 

The fraternity was conceived and estab- 
lished for the purpose of serving the stu- 
dent body through the medium of radio. 
These services are actually preformed in a 
dual capacity. Besides being a direct link 
between the student body and the radio 
station, it serves to promote student radio 
at Clemson throughout the United States. 

The fraternity's service activities also 
encompass areas not directly connected 
with radio broadcasting. It promotes activi- 
ties which benefit the community as well 
as the college. 



Sigma Rho Beta Debuts 
as Service Fraternity 




DAN RICHARDS, President 



316 



SERVICE 






i 



■ 




,:•'* * 



S* V 












Theta Tau Kappa was founded in 1956 
as the Coed Club, an organization to which 
all coeds might belong. It was and is the 
purpose of the club to give the women 
students a feeling of togetherness. 

This year the club emphasized the lowli- 
ness of a Rat, and- held Rat Week during 
which the freshmen rendered services to 
the upperclassmen. 

In Tigerama, Clemson's Homecoming 
extravaganza, Theta Tau Kappa presented 
a comical take-off on a public speaking 
class. On the eve of Christmas holidays the 
club held its annual Christmas sing in the 
student lounge for all students. 

Each year the club grows in membership 
and in its influence for good and service. 



ELIZABETH BOOKER, President 



Co-eds Plan Campus Program Through Theta Tau Kappa 




Able, B. M. 
Bonnette, N. K. 
Brookshire, K. G. 
Burdette, L. A. 
Cole, E. E. 
Crawford, W. A. 



Davis, H. V. 

DeLoach, J. G. 
Edwards, N. L. 
Fowler, M. E. 
Gant, B. L. 
Ginn, J. C. 



Holleman, H. 
Holleman, M. A. 
McCormick, E. 
Mixon, I. 
Rush, S. 
Shealey, R. 



Smith, V. H. 
Stephens, G. 
Stephens, J. E. 
Stribling, J. L. 
Waite, D. B. 
Whitfield, A. 



INFORMALS 




Are you sure that you know what you're doing with that stick, 
Claud Crapps? 




Scott, aren't you getting rather old for such childish antics? 



DADDY "POOLE" READS BEDTIME STORIES TO FELLOW "VETS" AND THEIR WIVES FROM A SKIT PRODUCED FOR TISERAMA. 




318 



MMBMMMtf 




HONORARIES 




HONORARY 



This organization was established in 1897 
to provide an honor society dedicated to the 
unity and democracy of education. 

The Clemson Chapter received its charter 
in 1938. Membership is open to all depart- 
ments of the school but the requirements are 
probably the most strenuous of any organiza- 
tion on the campus since eligibility requires 
a cumulative grade point ratio of 3.2 for 
seniors. 

The prime objects of Phi Kappa Phi is to 
emphasize scholarship and character, in the 
thoughts of college students, to foster the 
significant purpose for which institutions of 
higher learning have been founded, and to 
stimulate mental achievement by recognition 
through being elected as a member. 

A banquet is held twice a year for the 
members. 




DR. J. H. SAMS, President 



Phi Kappa Phi Recognizes Continual Academic Excellence 




Arant, H. T. 




Armstrong, E. 


S 


Baker, E. R. 


Bailey, J. T. 


Barker, R. N. 


Cox, J. B. 


Cunningham, R. L. 


Cureton, R. H 


Edwards, W. 


f 


Ellis, R. S. 




Goble, R. L. 


Harkey, C. 1. 


Hendricks, H. D. 


Hogg, J. D. 


Kim, D. W. 


Knobleboch, J 


Koon, F. K. 




Lynch, J. A. 




McCarter, S. M. 


Mills, W. C. 


Monroe, J. H. 


Ohlam, E. M. 


Parker, R. R. 


Perkins, H. H. 


Pruitt, W. B. 




Sams, F. D. 




Sedse, J. D. 


Spencer, C. S. 


Turner, J. D. 


Weeks, W. J. 


Welborn, N. P. 





320 



n 



I 



Phi Eta Sigma is a freshman honorary fraternity 
that is open to first or second semester freshman 
with a cumulative grade point ratio of 3.5 or bet- 
ter. They participate actively for two years, after 
which, members revert to an inactive status 
although they remain on the roll. 

This fraternity promotes scholarship at Clem- 
son and engages in many extra circular activities, 
among these Tigerama publicity, Homecoming 
display, and the annual banquet in the spring for 
new initiates. 

Phi Eta Sigma was organized to give credit to 
those students having a B-plus average. They try 
to encourage freshman to study and give them a 
goal to work toward. 

The Clemson chapter was organized in 1940 
and since that time has served Clemson in the 
best interest of the school. 





Adams, J. L. 
Allen, G. W. 




Allred, J. H. 
Arant, H. T. 



Phi Eta Sigma Honors 
Proficient Freshmen 





Ashe, J. B. 
Bailey, J. T. 





Baker, E. R 
Baldwin, W. J. 






Barker, R. H. 
Barron, C. H. 





Baskin, W. T. 
Bechtler, A. N. 





Bissell, G. H. 
Boling, B. T. 



BOB CLARK, President 





Boyston, C, Jr. 
Burnside. B. R., Jr. 



321 



HONORARY 




Caughman, R. S. 
Clark, D. B. 
Clarke, F. I. 
Cline, C. D. 
Conner, W. H. 
Cooper, M. M. 



Cox, J. B. 
Crotwell, G., Jr. 
Cureton, R. H. 
Davenport, T. E. 
Davis, C. E. 
Davis, P. 



Dong Wha Kim 
Duke, W. G. 
Eaddy, R. D. 
Ellis, R. S. 
Derrick, D. G. 
Dominick, G. D. 



Douglass, C. R. 
Edwards, W. F. 
Ellerbe, J. W. 
Ellis, W. R Jr. 
Ergle, W. D. 
Eskridge, W. F. 



Estes, B. N. 
Farabow, F. F. 
Freed, W. W. 
Fox, J. M. 
Gaulden, J. A. 
Gettys, W. E. 



Gibbons, W. N. 
Gillespie, K. M. 
Goble, R. L. 
Graham, C. E. 
Graham, O. G. 
Grant, R. H. 



Hallman, D. F. 
Harmon, L. R. 
Harmon, T. S. 
Hawkins, C. A. 
Henderson, B. L. 
Hill, J. C. 



Hill, R. S. 
Hollis, D. S. 
Huggin, B. A. 
Jeter, D. G. 
Jones, E. R. 
Kennedy, W. P. 



::■_"_• 




HONORARY 



Kinkaid, D. E. 
Koon, F. K. 
Leverette, D. S. 
Loyless, J. G. 
McCarter, S. M. 
McClimon, H. P. 



McCord, H. C. Jr. 
McGee, J. W. 
McGregor, A. W. 
McKinney, D. E. 
McTeer, 0. M. 
Martin, H. C. 



Mizell, R. T. 
Moss, M. 
Neal, R. D. 
Nelson, A. R. 
Ohlman, E. M. 
Patterson, C. L. Jr. 



Perkins, N. H. 
Phillips, C. J. 
Phillips, G. E. 
Poole, D. L. 
Preston, L. D. 
Rampey, W. P. 



Robards, W. T. 
Sams, F. D. 
Sanders, T. L. 
Savage, H. R. 
Sehurrpert, J. M. 
Simmons, L. L. 



Sims, J. N. 

Slice, R. L. 
Sloan, A. P. Jr. 
Smith, J. M. 
Smith, J. R. 
Spencer, C. S. 



Swartifager, J. G. 
Taylor, T. K. 
Varn, D. W. 
Watkins, D. H. 
Watson, W. V. 
Weeks, W. J. 



Welborn, N. P. 
Whiteaker, J. A. 
Whitman, B. D. 
Wolcken, F. W. 
Wood, H. A. 
Youngblood, J. 



HONORARY 



2** 



The fraternity of Alpha Zeta is composed of all 
regularly initiated student, alumni, associate mem- 
bers and honorary members. Student members are 
selected from undergraduate and graduate agricul- 
tural students of high scholarship on the basis of 
character, leadership and personality. 

The object of Alpha Zeta is to promote the 
profession of agriculture; to establish, foster and 
develop high standards of scholarship, character, 
leadership and a spirit of fellowship among all 
its members; to create and bond together a body 
of outstanding technical men who by scholarly 
attainment, faithful service, and maintenance of 
ethical ideals and principles have achieved distinc- 
tion and are capable of honoring distinction to 
others; to strive for breadth of vision, unity of 
action and accomplishment of ideals; to commend 
all worthy deeds and if fraternal welfare demands, 
to counsel with his workers. 





STATES McCARTER, President 



Honorary Fraternity for Agricultural Majors is Alpha Zeta 



Abercrombie, B. 
Adams, G. S. 
Arant, H. T. 
Bates, B. O. 
Eaddy, D. W. 
Gooding, R. W. 



Gravely, E. G. 
Harmon, T. S. 
Holstein, R. H. 
Inglesby, A. J. 
Klinger, A. R. 
Mack, F. W. 



Mangum, M. 
McClimon, H. P. 
Mills, W. C 
Porter, E. D. 
Roberts, W. R. 
Sabin, G. E. 



Sherard, R. C. 
Swartzfager, J. G. 
Thigpen, J. E. 
Williams, J. L. 
Williams, R. O. 
Williamson, R, E. 








HONORARY 



"Alfred E." Mooney listens intently as Professor Jones discusses archi- 
tecture with Minarets. 

Minarets Recognize Students 
for Architectural Excellence 

Composed of a select group of students, the Minarets 
represent the School of Architecture. 

Because of the intensive curriculum an Architectural 
major must pursue, membership in this group is held 
dearly. It also serves as a goal for other students to strive 
toward. 

It is the privilege of the Minarets to hold informal 
luncheons for visiting lecturers, some of whom in the 
past have been Buckminister Fuller; Richard Neutra. 

The club, founded in 1926, the second oldest on 
campus, counts many of its past members as leaders in 
the growing architecture of our country. 

This year, under the leadership of Jack Parillo, and 
the advice of Mr. George Means, the faculty advisor, a 
new and more vigorous program is anticipated. 

J. A. PARILLO, President 






Carson, C. C. 


Kennedy, R. H. 


Loyless, J. G. 


Mann, W. K. 


Martin, D. R. 


Montgomery, L. K 


Mooney, F. K. 


Preston, J. M. 


Wilson, J. P. 


Wolcken, F. W. 



325 



HONORARY 



Sigma Tau Epsilon, honor school for the 
School of Arts and Sciences, was established 
with the purpose in mind of promoting 
scholarship and character among all stu- 
dents in the school. 

To be eligible for membership in the 
fraternity, a student must have an academic 
standing of junior or senior with a grade- 
point-ratio of 2.7 or better. He must also 
receive a vote of a majority of the current 
members. 

Each year the fraternity sponsors many 
worthwhile campus-wide activities includ- 
ing the Sigma Tau Epsilon short story 
contest and the Spring Lecture Series. The 
sophomore having the highest grade-point- 
ratio is presented with a certificate of free 
membership on Scholarship and Recogni- 
tion Day each spring. 



Sigma Tau Epsilon is Honorary 
Organization for A&S Majors 



Abell, F. E. 
Ausband, J. C. 



Anderson, W. C. 
Baker, E. R 



Baskin, W. T. 
Bowen, B. C. 




mt* 



RUFUS F. LAND, President 




Campbell, K. W. 
Clark, R. M. 



Clark, R. N. 
Clement, R. 



Cureton, R. H. 
Duke, W. G. 



326 





HONORARY 



Edwards, W. F. 
Ellis, R. S. 
Estes, B. N. 
Fowler, D. E. 
Frick, D. F. 



Gantt, L. O. 
Gettys, W. E. 
Graham, O. G. 
Hanner, T. G. 
Harkey, C. L. 



Hendricks, H. D. 
Hill, W. R. 
Horton, F. 
Jones, E. R. 
Kinkaid, D. E. 



Madden, S. L. 
Martin, F. F. 
Martin, H. C. 
Monroe, J. H. 
Moore, C. L. 



Nalley, C. E. 
Rowland, B. R. 
Rush, A. L. 
Scott, J. C. 
Shick, R. L. 



Spencer, C. S. 
Welborn, N. P. 



HONORARY 



Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary Fra- 
ternity established to encourage scholar- 
ship in engineering. Its members are stu- 
dents in agricultural, ceramic, chemical, 
civil, electrical, or mechanical engineering. 
Desirable character traits plus leadership 
ability must be possessed by a member of 
this group. In addition to this, a student 
must be a junior or senior in at least the 
upper fifth of his class scholastically. Be- 
coming a member of this organization is 
the highest honor an engineering under- 
graduate can obtain. 

Membership in this organization does 
not guarantee success, but membership 
does place a mark of distinction on a stu- 
dent that will not fade with the passing 
years. 




CHARLES HORN, President 



Tau Beta Pi Encourages Scholarship Among Engineers 




Ashe, J. B. 
Edwards, J. C. 
Knobelich, J. B. 
Pruitt, W. B. 



Bailey, J. T. 
Goble, R. L. 
Koon, F. K. 
Rabon, J. D. 



Barron, C. H. 
Hogg, J. D. 
McGee, J. W. 
Reel, F. M. 



Bryon, J. A. 
Huggin, B. A. 
McLees, R. B. 
Sams, F. D. 



Coleman, J. A. 
Hutton, G. A. 
Marbert, J. A. 
Wright, F. S. 



Cooper, M. M. 
Julian, T. H. 
Mills, W. C. 



Cox, J. B. 
King, E. L. 
Ohlman, E. M. 



Cunningham, R. L. 
Klinger, A. R. 
Phillips, J. A. 



328 



HONORARY 




WAYNE FREED, President 



Textile Students Center 
Interest In Phi Psi 



The purpose of the Iota Chapter of the 
Phi Psi Fraternity is to bind members of 
the student and business world together in 
mutual professional interest. The Iota 
Chapter of Phi Psi Fraternity has the honor 
of being called the first Greek letter fra- 
ternity to become established on the Clem- 
son Campus. The original founding of this 
National Textile Fraternity took place at 
the Philadelphia Textile Institute in 1903. 








- "" /tlfl 








ml' 


VM 



Atkinson, M. 


E. 


Barker, R. H. 


Brewton, D. L. 




Darden, N. D. 


Eaddy, R. D. 




Emory, W. G. 


Fleming, S. H. 




Fox, J. M. 


Hunter, J. C 




Kim, D. W. 


Lee, Y. J. 




Lingerfelt, H. K 


Lynch, J. A. 




Pendarvis, Z. A. 


Perkins, H. H. 




Phillips, J. A. 


Poole, E. R. 




Powers, D. A. 


Powers, K. W. 




Sanchez, G. L. 


Tucker, J. D. 




Turner, J. D. 


Woodhurst, C. 


L. 





PROFESSIONAL 




Sponsoring concerts, ushering at Clem- 
son musical concerts, and keeping past 
members informed of the club's services 
compose the activities of Mu Beta Psi. 

Any student who has served at least two 
years in any musical organization on the 
campus is eligible for membership in Mu 
Beta Psi. This club was organized for the 
purpose of furthering music and musical 
organizations. It also furthers interest 
among non-musical students. 

This exclusive organization has a long 
and arduous initiation. Initiates must stand 
and play such selections as "Tiger Rag" 
and "Dixie" while the members paddle 
their "bottoms" in the honored Clemson 
manner. 



JOHN P. TAYLOR, President 



Mu Beta Psi Requires Musical Background 



Anderson, B. W. 
Austin, W. R. 
Austell, C. C. 
Bedenbaugh, J. R. 
Boling, B. T. 



Clement, J. R. 
Cobb, G. P. Jr. 
Craig, H. N. 
Hendricks, R. K. 
Herman, R. C. 



Higdon, P. 
Hollis, D. S. 
Holt, T. T. 
Lavender, T. C. 
Litesey, L. C. 



Mack, F. W. 
McKay, W S. 
McLeod, N. A. 
Nalley, G. B. Jr. 
Pinckney, J. A. 



Sams, F. 
Sloan, A. 
Stewart, T. C. 
Seastrunk, J. S. 
Watkins, D. H. 




MMiMMi 




■i, i i» 



PROFESSIONALS 




PROFESSIONAL 




Anderson, G. 
Bailey, J. T. 
Belue, J. C. 
Blease, B. 
Bolton, J. L. 
Bond, R. M. 



Brandon, I. L. 
Britt, T. H. 
Brown, A. K. 
Brown, R. L. 
Brown, W. R. B. 
Cassidy, D. J. 



Coker, B. C. E. 
Cooper, M. M. 
Corpening, A. N. 
Craig, Hal 
Crook, J. D. 
Crouch, M. A. 



Davis, D. C 
Delp, R. G 
Edwards, J 
Floyd, J. R 
Fuller, J. T 
Godfrey, F 



<< 



Gray, G. G. 
Harrop, J. B. 
Hillhouse, R. T. 
Huggin, B. A. 
Latimer, W. M. 
Lynn, R. B. 



McFadden, J. G. 
McLees, R. B. 
MacFarland, E. K. 
Metts, G. W. 
Moorhead, N. E. 
Moser, R. N. 



I 



Murph, W. S. 
Parris, S. D. 
Phillpott, E. R. 
Pierce, L. B. 
Plant, J. H. 
Polk, R. H. 



332 



PROFESSIONAL 



I 




Poole, D. C. 
Reese, B. D. 



Riddle, J. E. 
Roberts, J. H. 



Salley. D. B. 
Sanders, T. L. 



The American Ceramic Society was chartered 
at Clemson to promote ceramic science and edu- 
cation to its members. The requirements for ad- 
mission are to be of sophomore standing and to be 
a major in ceramics. One of its many purposes is 
providing publications for its members and hold- 
ing scientific meetings which furthers the mem- 
bers knowledge of ceramics. The American Cera- 
mic Society sponsors student chapters which give 
the student an important introduction into the 
learned society of his chosen profession. The 
American Ceramic Society also provides students 
with guest speakers, job interview service, and 
other things of importance to them. The student 
chapter promotes fellowship among the ceramic 
engineering students in addition to providing im- 
portant background material for their educational 
program. The new members also have to undergo 
a week long initiation before becoming a full 
pledged member. 







Sease, J. D. 
Sloan, A. P. 



Ceramic Science, Education 
Promoted By Active Society 




f 



w 






Stephens, L B. 
Thomas, J. M. 



Webb, T. B. 
Wilson, C. F. 



Wright, J. P. 




WILBUR C. SIMMONS, President 



333 



PROFESSIONAL 



Alexander, F. E 
Baker, W. W. 
Barnes, J. P. 
Bordenkircher 
Bruce, J. E. 
Carson, C. C. 



F. E. 



Causey, J. P. 
Clark, F. J. 
Clayton, I. F. 
Davis, W. T. 
Gentry, C. F. 
Griffin, R, W. 



Herr, T. F. 
Holyrod, F. L. 
Johnson, R. C. 
Kennedy, R. H. 
Latto, T. S. 
Leach, D. P. 



Lesslie, J. W. 
Loyless, J. G. 
McGee, G. H. 
McKellar, P. A. 
Mann, W. K. 
Martin, D. E. 



Martin, H. L. 
Middlefon, H. W. 
Mikkelsen, H. D. 
Miley, D. H. 
Montgomery, L. K. 
Mooney, F. K. 



Neal, J. A. 
Parillo, J. A. 
Parker, G. E. 
Parsons, J. F. 
Pearce, B. M. 
Peocles, E. D. 




334 



The student chapter of the American 
Institute of Architects is a campus organi- 
zation of professional status. The organiza- 
tion is unique in that it is sponsored by a 
parent group, the American Institute of 
Architects. 

Its purpose is to promote student interest 
in architecture and its allied arts and to 
enlighten him as to the position he will 
assume in the world today. 

This year the chapter moved, along with 
the School of Architecture, into its new 
building. Accommodations provided for 
the group to hold its drop-ins, smokers, and 
meetings. 

The AIA will sponsor, as it did last year, 
the student art competition and is making 
plans for its first Beau Arts Ball. 

As well as being a professional organiza- 
tion, the chapter functions as a social 
nucleus for architectural students. The 
AIA also provides for an auxilary chapter 
for wives of married students to help to 
further their understanding toward the 
architectural profession. 




SONNY LUCAS, President 



AIA Promotes Interest in Architecture and its Allied Arts 



Peterson, C. F. 
Pinckney, J. A. 
Powell, R. E. 
Preston, J. M. 
Ridgill, J. O. 



Ross, G. A. 
Shoemaker, G. 
Stubbs, S. W. 
Team, J. W. 
Touchstone, R. W. 



Townsend, J. L. 
Watson, L. M. 
Westbury, R. A. 
Winesett, J. D. 
Wysong, W. H. 




335 



PROFESSIONAL 



Barron, C. H. 
Beasley, S. T. 
Blair, R. J. 
Blakeney, W. R. 
Brown, J. E. 
Cline, C. D. 



Compton, H. W. 
Conner, W. H. 
Creighton, E. F. 
Culclasure, J. W. 
Ergle, W. D. 
Ervin, J. R. 



Farabow, F. F. 
Fetters, T. T. 
Garren, C. D. 
Garrenton, A. G. 
Gray, M. H. 
Hallman, D. F. 



Heaton, H. K. 
Hensley, R. A. 
Higdon, G. P. 
Hill, R. S. 
Hinson, K. E. 
Hogg, J. D. 



Holley, C. E. 
Holsenback, J. E. 
Hurley, J. A. 
Hursey, M. J. 
Knobeloch, J. B. 
Koon, F. K. 



Laird, S. E. 
Liberty, V. E. 
Lindaberry, G. P. 
Long, J. E. 
Ludwick, R. E. 
Lunney, S. W. 



McCutchen, H. L. 
McDonald, O. B. 
McGee, J. W. 
McKinney, D. E. 
Martin, G. B. 
Murphy, L. M. 



Nichols, K. E. 
O'Quinn, R. W. 
Osborne, W. G. 
Phillips, G. E. 
Pratt, J. A. 
Pryor, H. E. 




33G 






Redd, L. M. 
Rhodes, W. S. 



Richardson, H. E. 
Rousey, J. E. 



/, 





Russell, D. M. 
Sanders, T. O. 








Savage, H. R. 
Schirmer, F. B. 





Smoke, W. G. 
Strickler, J. H. 





Thompson, J. N. 
Turnbull, T. P. 








Wells, M. E. 
Wilson, C. H. 





Workman, N. J. 
Yandle, G. R. 




ALFRED N. BECHTLER, President 



Chemical Engineering 
Insight Given By AlChE 



To become a member of AIChE, a stu- 
dent must be enrolled in Chemical Eng- 
ineering, he must have a sophomore rating, 
and he must complete a week of initiation. 
Activities for this year include two socials, 
and a smoker which brings back graduates 
in Chemical Engineering from previous 
years to give the students a broader insight 
as to just what Chemical Engineering in 
industry actually is. The AIChE also furn- 
ished ushers for Tigerama this year. The 
purpose of the Student Chapter of the 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers 
is to promote the professional development 
of its members by its programs and by its 
relations with other student chapters and 
the parent body, and to contribute to the 
development of chemical engineering at 
Clemson College through activities involv- 
ing the faculty and all classes of student 
members. 



337 



PROFESSIONAL 



7 lie American Institute of Electrical Engineers 
and Institute of Radio Engineers is a professional 
fraternity which is made up of juniors and seniors 
majoring in the field of electrical engineering. Ad- 
vancement of theory, practice of electrical engi- 
neering and of allied arts and sciences, the devel- 
opment of the individual engineer: these are the 
objectives that the A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. strives for. 

Hie local chapter offers to the student of elec- 
trical engineering the opportunity to increase his 
knowledge of his chosen profession outside the 
classroom by the presentation of speakers, by de- 
monstrations, and by research. 



AIEE-IRE Strives For 
Individual Development 





Banks, G. L. 


Brown, L. G. 




Bryan, J. A. 


Callia, D. A. 


Campbell, B. 


D. 


Case, F. 


Coleman, J. A. 


Cox, T. L. 




Creech, J. 


Cullom, J. E. 


Dixon, R. P. 




Fortson, H. S. 


Gerken, R. G. 


Gilliland, C. 




Groover, R. J 


Glenn, D. L. 


Hall, C. E. 




Hall, G. T. 



::::.s 






PROFESSIONAL 




Hair, R. L. 
Jones, D. B. 
Merchant, J. L. 
Patterson, C. L. 
Reid, J. C. 
Washington, T. E. 



Harmon, L. R. 
Julian, T. H. 
Minyard, J. 
Pearson, B. H. 
Richey, J. W. 
Watt, C. K. 



Hendricks, R. 
Kekas, D. H. 
Mullis, J. W. 
Phillips, C. J. 
Rogers, J. 
Watt, J. R. 



Hendricks, T. 
Livingston, S. H. 
Murphy, J. M. 
Pitts, D. L. 
Sessions, H. T. 
West, W. B. 



Hill, J. H. 
Martin, W. P. 
McCoy, R. C. 
Priester, R. W. 
Stevenson, R. 
Woodle. A. C. 



Hollis, D. S. 
Mathews, J. 
McLoughlin, B. A. 
Puckhaber, H. H. 
Stone, W. J. 



Jeter, D. G. 
Mayfield, J. T. 
Neal, D. 
Reese, D. 
Turner, W. L. 



339 



The South Carolina Student Branch of 
the American Society of Agricultural Engi- 
neers has as its purpose on the Clemson 
campus the promotion of the interests re- 
lating to professional engineering. 

This objective is accomplished through 
various activities: Bi-monthly meetings of 
the organization at which programs of pro- 
fessional or general interest are presented; 
participation of the organization in college- 
wide campus activities; field trips to ob- 
serve developments in the field of agricul- 
tural engineering; social activities among 
the student and faculty members of the 
Clemson branch and with the student 
branches of other colleges; and affiliation 
with the parent society, the American So- 
city of Agricultural Engineers. 

All students majoring in agricultural en- 
gineering with the exception of first semes- 
ter freshmen are eligible to become mem- 
bers of the student branch of ASAE. Also, 
interested students of other curriculums 
can become affiliate members of the organ- 
ization. 



Promoting Ag Engineering 
Is Main Interest Of ASAgE 




Does it take four people to do one problem? 




W. C. MILLS, President 




1 



Balles, J 
Bennett, 



K. 
J. H. 



Brig g s. G. M. 
Brown, T. W. 



Clark, D. B. 
Collins, W. D. 



I 



Dunkelberg, J. S. 
Farmer, J. Q. 



340 




PROFESSIONAL 



Gilliam, H. L. 
Grubbs, A. M. 
Hamilton, J. E. 
Hutton, G. A. 
James, W. H. 



Jones, J. A. 
Klinger, A. R. 
Lewis, C. M. 
Limehouse, J. S. 
McAdams, W. R. 



Nance, L. A. 
Reeves, R. A. 
Robbins, K. W. D. 
Thompson, B. D. 
Wallace, C. E. 



Wigington, K. T. 
Williamson, R. E. 
Wright, F. S. 
Yon, D. R. 



341 



^■^^M^H 



PROFESSIONAL 



By giving its members an opportunity to ex- 
change ideas and make personal contacts, the 
American Society of Civil Engineers present the 
members with an idea of what to expect in their 
particular field upon graduation. 

The purpose of the organization is to promote 
higher professional standing among its members, 
the advancement of engineer and architectural 
facts, and to encourage fellowship and coopera- 
tion among its members. 

Members are selected from students in the up- 
per three classes who are majoring in Civil Engi- 
neering, possess a satisfactory grade point ratio, 
and have the traits of good personality and char- 
acter. 



Idea Exchange, Contacts, 
Facts Presented By ASCE 



J. C. EDWARDS, JR., President 




342 




Busbee, C. B. 
Carson, M. E 



Carter, D. H 
Clarke, F. I. 



Darby, L. G. 
Davis, C. H. 



Deloach, W. C. 
Duritz, P. 
Ellerbe, J. W. 
Eskridge, W. F. 
Finklea, R. W. 
Gramling, F. H. 



Gravely, H. E. 
Greer, J. E. 
Harmon, J. W. 
Hawkins, T. E. 
Heape, R E. 
Johnson, H. L. 



King, E. L. 
Kiier, J. M. 
Langley, B. R. 
Leonard, L. C. 
McDaniel, G. W. 
McMakin, B. R. 



Mitchell, E. D. 
Newhall, F. G. 
Newman, L. B. 
Ohlman, E. M. 
Owens, B. 
Putman, C. E. 



Reel, F. M. 
Robards, W. T. 
Rodgers, A. D. 
Russell, E. D. 
Ryan, J. H. 
Scurry, W. M. 



Sligh, E. E. 
Smith, J. B. Jr. 
Smith, J. E. 
Staley, W. L. 
Templeton, F. G. 
Todd, J. A. 



Walker, R. F. 
Wanless, R. 




343 



PROFESSIONAL 




ROSS L GOBLE, President 



Future Engineer's Role 
Concerns ASME Members 



Movies, speakers, information related to 
the mechanical engineering profession, and 
field trips helped to give this year's 
A.S.M.E. members an opportunity to ob- 
serve the engineer's role in industry, thus 
broadening the student's concepts of pro- 
fessional practice. 

One of the oldest engineering affiliations 
in the United States, the American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers is open for mem- 
bership to all students enrolled in the me- 
chanical engineering curriculum. Meetings 
are held twice a month, and each meeting 
is set up with one purpose in mind: to 
bring together engineering students of 
common interest and to provide the inval- 
uable framework which enables student 
engineers to develop professionally. 



Alewine, M. 
Anderson, W. S. 



Ashe, J. 
Austin, W. 



Berry, R. R. 
Blakeney, D. E. 




Bloomquist, D. L. 
Bosley, J. E. 



Bowman, P. 
Bradford, J. M. 



Broods, F. M. 
Burch, D. A. 



Cannon, D. C. 
Copeland, L. B. 




Connor, G. 
Cox, J. B. 



>H 




344 



PROFESSIONAL 











4 






Crocker, W. R. 
Crone, J. E. 
Cullum, F. R. 








Cunningham, R. 






Davis, P. F. 
Dennis, F. S. 




3^' 
















Fanning, J. 
Fletcher, W. D. 
Gobble, R. D. 
Harter, W. 
Hartney, E. L. 
Hazzard, W. 



Hicks, W. 
Humphries, R. 
Ireland, P. E. 
Jordan, J. M. 
Kay, M. A. 
Lackey, R. T. 



Lindstrom, G. D. 
Longest, H. L. 
Marbert, J. A. 
McCary, W. H. 
McCown, W. H. 
Meador, D. J. 



Owen, B. 
Padgett, G. L. 
Padgett, J. G. 
Parkerson, L. D. 
Phillips, W. L. 
Rabon, J. D. 



Reeder, A. E. 
Reynolds, R. G. 
Rickenbaker, D. 
Rowe, R. L. 
Sams, F. D. 
Shelton, B. N. 



Smith, J. D. 
Stecki, T. 
Steed, J. H. 
Thayer, C. A. 
Townsend, J. 
Tumblin, J. R. 



Walkup, J. B. 
Waller, 5- T. 
Watson, W. V 
Wood, W. E. 
Zalewski, E 



345 



PROFESSIONAL 




:;tu 






The Block and Bridle Club was organ- 
ized in 1932 and received its present name 
in 1948 when it was admitted into the Na- 
tional Block and Bridle Club. 

The primary aim of the club is to en- 
courage and promote interest in the live- 
stock industry and a close relationship of 
men interested in the breeding, feeding, 
and management of livestock. 

Among the various activities of the club 
are two barbeques. one at a football game 
and one at the annual spring intra-squad 
game, the financing of a livestock judging 
team and a meats judging team to various 
intercollegiate contests, and a great interest 
in "Clemesta." The Clemson Little Inter- 
national is an annual livestock show spon- 
sored by the club. The climax of the year 
is the annual banquet at which awards are 
given to winners of the Clemson Little 
International and outstanding members of 
the club. 




TODD ARANT, President 



Livestock Industry Featured In Block and Bridle Club 




Lovell, J. K. 
Lowder, C. R. 
McMullan, T. P. 



Murray, J. G. 
Page, O. R. 
Pettigrew, C. A. 



Rodgers, J. C. 




Sandifer, G. T 


Rogers, T. N. 




Sherard, R. C. 


Sanderson, M. 


347 


Smith, H. J. 



Vines, J. S. 
Whitesides, C. 
Yonce, J. E. 



PROFESSIONAL 




Adams, G. S. 
Bishop, J. A. 
Bruner, W. M. 
Carter, R. E. 
Cooksey, R. H. 



Crapps, P. C. 
Dominick, G. D. 
Fant, R. S. 
Gravley, M. K. 
Gravley, M. K. 



Gross, F. 
Harllee, R. O. 
Kemp, J. C. 
Kinard, F. W. 
Lee, E. C. 



Manchester, D. 
Mangum, M. 
Martin, W. B. 
McCown, W. B. 
Mcllwain, J. W. 



Mills, J. D. 
Moore, J. W. 
Murr, C. D. 
Myers, C. R. 
Norton, T. L. 



Richardson, A. P. 
Salley, M. G. 
Shank, T. L. 
Shannon, W. H. 
Shearin, A. T. 



Spearman, N. W. 
Stanton, R. C. 
Strong, J. H. 
Suber, J. C. 
Traylor, P. W. 



34S 



PROFESSIONAL 




fc 



/ 



j 



GUY SAB1N, President 



The Forestry Club of Clemson College, 
being only in its second year, has come a 
long way since it was first organized in 
September, 1957, toward presenting to the 
forestry students of Clemson a broader and 
more realistic outlook on the profession 
they have chosen to follow. In 1958-59 the 
members were offered programs which 
were designed to present, through talks by 
specialists in a particular field of the fores- 
try profession, a better concept of the var- 
ied jobs they might be required to perform. 

The culmination of the year's activities 
is the Southern Forestry School's Conclave 
which this spring will be held at L. S. U. 
This is a field day in which forestry stu- 
dents compete for prizes in such contests as 
cross-cut sawing, log burling, ax chopping, 
and fly casting. In preparation for this 
event, a field day is held at Clemson and 
the winners in the events become the rep- 
resentatives at the regional conclave. 



Woodsmen Are Enlightened By Numerous Programs 




WEEK OF INITIATION ENDS WITH FOOD, "BROOM SWINGIN," AND FINALLY THE SIGNING OF PLAOUES. 



349 



PROFESSIONAL 

The Industrial Management Society was organ- 
ized at Clemson in order to promote fellowship 
among the members of the Industrial Manage- 
ment department, to promote better relations be- 
tween students and faculty, and to promote fur- 
ther stud\ and education preparatory to entering 
the field of Industrial Management. The club also 
acts as a liaison between the Industrial Manage- 
ment students and the placement officer. 

To be a member of the Industrial Management 
Society a student must be nominated by the Mem- 
bership Committee and elected by a two-thirds 
vote of the club. In addition, he must also be a 
member of the academic junior or senior class. 

The activities of the club include a smoker at 
the beginning of the year, an affiliation with other 
school organizations in putting on Tigerama, 
prominent speakers, and field trips. 



IM Society Features 
Industrial Management 

JUNIUS SMITH, President 





tmiuk 



i 




Agro, C. J. 
Boles, R. H. 
Campbell, T. A. 
Corley, W. E. 
Ellis. R. S. 
Galaway, J. 



Ayers, J. L. 
Boozer, C. 
Cartee, J. L. 
Crittendon, E. M 
Erwin, R. 
George, G. 



Becorest, V. H. 
Cameron, T. S. 
Clawson, F. 
Devane, C. 
Ethridge, J. L. 
George, W. H. 



Bigby, L. 
Campbell, J. W. 
Cooper, W. 
Edwards, W. F. 
Faile, C. D. 
Godshall, S. R. 



: ;;,o 




PROFESSIONAL 



Hand, J. M. 
King, G. 
Madden, S. L. 
Nalley, B. 
Rush, A. 
Talley, H. R. 



Hays, W. L. 
Krajack, G. 
Manger, 6. E. 
Nuckolls, J. 
Scott, J. C. 
Thompson, W. C. 



Hill, W. R. 
Land, R. 
Marsh, W. R. 
Peebles, W. P. 
Shirley, A. 
Tollison, H. E. 



I. 



Horton, A. 
Limehouse, B. 
Minors, J. C. 
Pitts, F. E. 
Shirley, H. R. 
Westerlund, E. R. 



Hunter, W. 
Long, M. 
McCoy, H. H. 
Plyler, W. 
Smith, H. D. 
Yeary, R. C. 



Jayroe, J. P. 
Lubkin, W. F. 
McKibben, H. A. 
Rowland, B. R. 
Smith, R. D. 



PROFESSIONAL 

The Society for the Advancement of 
Management was organized on the col- 
lege campus in the spring of 1957. 
Sponsored by the S. A. M. Senior 
Chapter in Greenville, it is one of the 
many student chapters which are lo- 
cated over the entire U. S. in colleges 
and universities. 

The purpose of S. A. M. is to bring 
together the students in all depart- 
ments who are interested in a manage- 
ment career. From a small beginning 
in the spring of 1957, S. A. M. has be- 
come a prominent organization of 
Clemson College. 

In the highly industrialized society 
of the twentieth century, it is no long- 
er possible for single organizations or 
individuals to function solely within 
their own boundaries. It is necessary 
for all facits of management to share 
its problems and its advantages in 
order that the highest caliber of serv- 
ice be administered to the ever chang- 
ing ways of a modern world. 



SAM Encourages Interest 
In Management Careers 

JIM CARTEE, President 





Apinis, J. 


Ayers, J. L. 


Becorest, F. R 




Bishop, F. R. 


Blease, W. B. 


Brown, W. B. 


Burden, C. A. 




Burris, J. W. 


Campbell, T. A. 


Clawson, F. S. 


Connell, J. A. 




Cooper, W. N. 


Corley, W. E. 


Corn, J. D. 


Crittenden, E. 


M. 


Cureton, R. H. 


Dalton, R. A. 


Eaddy, R. D. 


Faile, C. D. 




Fleming, S. H. 


Foster, C. W. 


Gantt, L. O. 


Gibson, C. C. 




Graham, O. G 



352 




PROFESSIONAL 



Hair, R. L. 
Hunter, J. C. 
LingerfeJt, H. 
Oats, H. G. 
Scott, J. C. 
Smith, J. R. 



Harden, D. 
Jones, D. R. 
Madden, S. L. 
Parks, W. P. 
Sherrard, «. C. 
Snow, D. C. 



Harris, G. W. 
Jones, R. C. 
Magann, W. F. 
Pitts, F. E. 
Sims, R. E. 
West, W. B. 



Hawthorne, J. W. 
Keasler, J. C. 
Mattison, J. *. 
Poole, E. R. 
Simmons, L. L. 
Westerland, E. 



Herring, J. E. 
Kinkaid, D. E. 
Melton, T. D. 
Rogers, J. H. 
Slaton, J. A. 
Whitlaw, N. O. 



Hinson, D. J. 
Land, R. F. 
Moore, W. F. 
Rowland, B. R. 
Smith, C. D. 
Williams, J. L. 



Horton, A. S. 
Lewis, B. W. 
McDonald, H. L. 
Rush, A. L. 
Smith, H. D. 
Williams, R. O. 



353 



PROFESSIONAL 




Field trips to chemical plants, speakers 
from chemical industries, and participa- 
tion in the Science Fair, mixed well and 
digested fully, brought chemistry home to 
A.C.S. in 1959. 

The sale of lab aprons and social events 
took chemistry out of the limelight and 
broadened the interest of A.C.S. members. 

All members of A.C.S. were drawn from 
students in Chemistry, Chemical Engineer- 
ing, and Textile Chemistry. 

Acquaintance with professional organi- 
zations, promotion of higher scholarship, 
and stronger bonds of friendship were and 
are the ends of the A.C.S. 



Major In Chemistry Field 
Requisite For ACS Members 




Adams, H 


Baker, E. 


Baskin, W. 


Campbell, K. 


Chase, M. 


Davis, J. E. 


Eaddy. J. 


Hiqqins, R. 


Hill, J, 


Hoover, F. 


Macfie, J. 


Miles, M. 


Miller, W. 


Mills, G. 


McCullough, L. 


Norton, C. 


Queen, T. 


Rothell, R. 


Shaw, W. 


Sok, B. 


Weaver. M 



354 



PROFESSIONAL 



The Agricultural Economics Association 
was reorganized in September of 1955 for 
the primary purpose of creating and pro- 
moting fellowship among Agricultural Ec- 
onomics majors. Other purposes of the club 
are to study current agricultural and eco- 
nomic problems, to obtain an understand- 
ing of the services agricultural economist 
can render, and to provide opportunities 
for better acquaintances among members 
and professional workers in the agricul- 
tural social sciences. Projects undertaken 
by the club in 1958-1959 were operating 
vending machines, "egg co-op," and pre- 
senting programs of job opportunities for 
members. The social functions of the club 
included a fall picnic, Christmas party, and 
Spring banquet. The club welcomes any- 
one majoring in Agricultural Economics 
or Economics to join or to attend meetings. 



Ag Economics Majors 
Join In Fellowship 



RUFUS SHERARD, President 





Baker, J. C. 


Buckner, D. 


Collins, E. A. 




Frye, J. 


Garmon, B. H. 


Grant, W. A. 


Harris, G. W. 




Hinson, D. J 


Hudson, H. E. 


Ingram, A. B. 


Jones, R. M. 




Kelly, C. M. 


Lewis, B. W. 


Malphrus, R. M. 


McGregor, A. 


W. 


Myers, D. 


Norton, L. N. 


Oats, H. G. 


Parks, W. P. 




Snipes, L. E. 


Williams, J. L. 


Williams, R. O. 


Wilson, D. L. 




Wood, J. H. 



355 



PROFESSIONAL 




WILLIAM ROBERTS, President 



Membership in A.D.S.A. is based on in- 
terest, attendance, and participation in pro- 
grams. One of the many activities consists 
of building a display for the "Homecom- 
ing" weekend. The club also sponsors the 
dairy cattle judging team and the dairy 
products judging team by assisting their 
team members financially on their trip. 
With further regard to membership, there 
is a short initiation period which new 
pledges must undergo. This is terminated 
by a formal initiation. The members of the 
club, in conjunction with the dairy staff, 
sponsor an annual picnic for the purpose 
of furthering relations between students 
and faculty members. The meetings are 
scheduled every second and fourth Tues- 
day. Last year a display was constructed by 
the club featuring the dairy department 
during "Clementa." The final activity is 
the compiling of an annual report to the 
National American Dairy Science Associa- 
tion. This report, which is one of the re- 
quirements for affiliation with A.D.S.A., 
is in the form of a scrapbook. 

Dairy Club Reorganizes; 
Affiliates With ASDA 




Bailes, J. H. 
Eaddy, J. G. 
Kapp, R. P. 
Swartifager, J. G. 



Boone, C. W. 
Freeman, E. L. 
Ketner, D. G\ 
Thigpen, J. E. 



Bridges, B. K. 
Gibson, M. W. 
Marbert, W. 
Trammel, J. A. 



Butcher, K. R. 
Hall, J. W. 
McAlhany, F. <?. 
Tupper, G. L. 



Caughman, J. K. 
Henderson, G. M 
Miller. E. N. 



Conwell, F. M. 
Hopkins, J. H. 
Powell, J. T. 



356 



Corrado, T. G. 
Hunnicurt, R. 
Powell, M. J. 



Decker, C. 
James, J. W. 
Richardson, J. A 



PROFESSIONAL 



Delta Sigma Nu is composed of sopho- 
mores, juniors, and seniors majoring in the 
Pre-Med and Pre-Dental programs who 
have a cumulative grade point of at least 
2.0. The club strives to promote fellowship 
among the Pre-Medical students, to famil- 
iarize them with medical subjects, to pro- 
mote further study and education prepar- 
atory to the continued study of medicine, 
and to aid prospective medical and dental 
students in selecting subjects in keeping 
with Pre-Medical training. 

The club presents monthly programs to- 
ward maintaining the Pre-Med students' 
interests and insight into the broad field of 
medicine. Some of these programs consist 
of field trips to various schools. 



■I^HiH^ 



Delta Sigma Nu Joins 
Pre-Med, Pre-Dentals 



HENRY MARTIN, President 





Bennett, J. N. 


Blease, R. H. 


Bowen, B. C. 




Bryce, G. T. 


Childs, J. W. 


Clark, R. M. 


Conner, R. E. 




Corley, C. E. 


Estes, B. N. 


Fowler, D. E. 


Glover, H. B. 




Hanner, T. G 


Hermlich, S. S. 


Horton, F. 


McDaniel, G. 


E. 


Martin, F. F. 


Smith, J. M. 


Stewart, E. L. 


Stroud, E. L. 




Taylor, J. P. 


Thompson, J. D. 


Winning, J. R. 


Wood, H. A. 








PROFESSIONAL 

The Clemson College Chapter of Future 
Farmers of America is a local organization 
chartered to meet the requirements of the 
National Board of trustees of F.F.A. with 
reference to the Association of Collegiate 
Chapters. 

Membership is active, associate, and hon- 
orary. Any student enrolled at Clemson as 
a major in Agricultural Education, or who 
has been an active F.F.A. member prior to 
entering Clemson is eligible for member- 
ship. 

There are two grades of membership; 
Green Hand, and Collegiate Future Fann- 
ers. Both are based on achievement and in- 
terest. 

F.F.A. has many activities, some of them 
are: The acquisition of speakers, studying 
outstanding high school F.F.A. programs, 
cooperation with the state F.F.A. confer- 
ence at Clemson, and the promotion of 
Agriculture at Clemson. 

With these numerous undertakings, the 
students learn to teach the farmers how to 
have better and more productive farms. 




BILLY ABERCROMBIE, President 



Promotion of Agriculture Is Special Interest of FFA 



mm if k 




Alford, J. L. 
Cross, A. H. 
Keese, C. 
Roache, C. E. 



Beaty, F. C. 
Durham, G. H. 
Knight, J. H. 
Snelgrove, L. M. 



Bedenbaugh, G. C. 
Eaddy, E. S. 
Lewis, B. E. 
Snowden, J. C. 



Bingham, C. D. 
Eargle, E. S. 
McCarter, S. M 
Starnes, G. K. 



Clardy, T. E. 
Gaillard, L. D, 
Mack, F. W. 
White, J. E. 



:;;,s 



x*^ 


I 


V '*** ^JW 




IS 


t 


Collins, L. L. 




Hughes, J. H 


Moore, M. D, 




Wyatt, B F 










THOMAS SUTHERLAND, President 



Agriculture Furthered By 
4-H Club Members 



The Clemson College 4-H Club was or- 
ganized in May 1952 for the specific pur- 
pose of providing members an opportunity 
of becoming better citizens by furthering 
the cause of Agriculture. Through projects 
such as coordinating the recreation during 
Clemson 's annual Farm and Home week, 
helping the Student Agriculture Council 
in sponsoring the Agricultural fair, and 
taking an active part in campus activities, 
the club has become an integral part of 
Clemson College. 

4-H members who took an active part in 
club work in their counties and districts 
are invited to join this organization. 




Anderson, B. W. 
Buckner, D. J. 
Dubard, W. L. 
Goff, J. E. 
McCord, H. C. 
Templeton, R. E. 



Bailes, J. H. 
Clement, J. W. 
Edwards, L. R. 
Lloyd, J. W. 
Poore, C. A. 
Wallace, C. E. 



Bell, D. R. 
Collins, A. B. 
Flemming, S. H. 
Lucas, H. P. 
Rogers, M. D. 
Wilkerson, W. S. 



Bryan, J. W. 
Daniel, M. F. 
Griffin, J. H.. 
Mack, F. W. 
Still, D. D. 



PROFESSIONAL 







Green house provides year-round "activities" for Horticulture Club 

members. 



Problems In Horticulture Field 
Discussed By Horticulture Club 

The Horticulture Club is a Professional Club for all stu- 
dents who are interested in landscaping, vegetables, and 
food preservation. A Horticulture major is not a require- 
ment for admission to the club. 

The main purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in 
the field of Horticulture. Some of its many purposes are to 
keep its members informed on the latest developments in 
the ever increasing field, and to provide an opportunity for 
its members to meet with specialists in the field of Horti- 
culture who are qualified to give the best information in 
matters and problems confronting beginners in the Horti- 
culture profession. 

JOHN HOWARD, President 





Boatwright, R. 


N. 


Cothran, J. R. 


Cowart, R. E. 




McLaurin, H. M 


Mack, K. B. 




Mathis, W. H. 


Poore, C. A. 




Rhem, C. F. 


Zahler, E. C. 







PROFESSIONAL 







Correct usage of saw is demonstrated to lota Lambda Sigma members. 

Iota Lambda Sigma Taps IE Members 

The Iota Lambda Sigma fraternity, one of the first to 
be organized on the Clemson Campus, is a national In- 
dustrial Education fraternity. 

The purpose of this fraternity is to promote the causes 
of industrial education in three ways; recognition of pro- 
fessional training, recognition of high scholarship, and 
creation and maintaining of a closer fraternal bond be- 
tween actual and prospective teachers in this special field. 

Membership is limited to juniors and seniors who have 
completed a portion of their major work with a grade 
of "B" or better. 





Babb, W. H. 
Dukes, M. F. 
Ramey, W. S 
Stuart, B. W. 
Wiggins, R. L. 



CLIFTON HARKEY, President 



361 



PROFESSIONAL 





B. BATES, President 



Kappa Alpha Sigma 
Features Agronomy 



The Clemson Chapter of the American 
Society of Agronomy was organized on the 
campus in 1935. Membership is limited to 
agronomy undergraduate students who 
have an active interest in agronomy and re- 
lated fields. 

The purpose of this organization is to 
stimulate interest in the fields of agronomy 
and to foster a closer relationship between 
agronomy students and members of the 
staff of the agronomy department. 

Successful agronomists are always wel- 
comed, as speakers, to present their views 
on subjects pertaining to agronomy. 



Allison, 1. S. 


Anderson, B 


Banton, N. B. 


Blair, R. H. 


Eoddy. D. W. 


Fanning, J. 


Harmon. T. S. 


Hiers, F. 


; - 


Loadholt, C. B. 


Lopez, J. E 


McDonald, J. A 


McLaurin, C. S. 


Page, D. K 


Price, H. D. 


Rast, B. M 




Suggs, R W 


Walker, D. 


Weeks, W. J. 










Bailey, J. T. 
Belue, J. C. 



Brandon, I. L. 
Cassidy, D. J. 



Cooper, M. M. 
Floyd, J. R. 



Huggin, B. A. 
MacFarlene, E. K. 



McLees, R. B. 
Poole, D. C. 




Salley, D. B. 
Sease, J. D. 



Simmons, W. C. 
Sloan, A. P. 



PROFESSIONAL 



Keramos, Ceramic Engineering, was 
founded September 30, 1902, and was the 
first professional fraternity in the field of 
the physical sciences. 

This organization was established to pro- 
vide a professional fraternity open to out- 
standing students in the schools, depart- 
ments and divisions of Ceramics and Ce- 
ramic Engineering in universities and col- 
leges of the United States and Canada. Its 
principal object is to promote and empha- 
size scholarship and character in the 
thoughts of Ceramic students, to stimulate 
mental achievement, and to promote inter- 
est in ceramic science and engineering. 



Keramos Is Ceramics 
Students Fraternity 




HAL CRAIG, President 



363 



^HM^HMi 



PROFESSIONAL 




Club socials, field trips to various te tile 
concerns, and the annual club projects 
made up the activities of the Alpha chapter 
of the NTMS. 

The National Textile Manufacturing 
Society is composed of a group of textile 
students whose objectives are to bring 
about a more intimate relationship be- 
tween the textile industry and the under- 
graduates of the textile school at Clemson. 
Another immediate objective of the Society 
is to develop a fraternal spirit among the 
textile students. It is hoped that the spark 
received by the members of the organiza- 
tion through their activities will create in- 
creased enthusiasm, therefore causing this 
comparatively young club to become one 
of the best professional clubs on campus. 



NTMS Sponsors Affiliated Activities For Textile Majors 




Ariail, T. M. 


Black, D. H. 




Coleman, J. W. 


Creech, M. L. 




Curry, D. D 






Eaddy, R. 


D. 




Emory, W. G. 


Fleming, S. H 


Fisher, R. J. 


Freed, W. W. 




Greene, C. L. 


Kim, D. W. 




Lain, T. O. 






Mahaffey, 


D. 


C. 


Melton, T. D. 


Morrison, F. J 


Mullis, G. G. 


Mullis, H. J. 




Neal, W. C. 


Phillips, B. R. 




Poole, E. R. 






Raines, J. 


M 




Saunders, S. 


Smith, J. M. 


Sutton, M. R. 


Wellmaker, J. 


A. 


Whitlaw, N. O. 


Winchester, J. 


D. 


Woodhurst, 


C. 


L. 


Young, H 











304 



PROFESSIONAL 






Promoting the arts and sciences, as well 
as the engineering practices connected with 
the design, construction and utilization of 
automotive apparatus, is the paramount 
purpose of the Society of Automotive Engi- 
neers. Movies, guest speakers, club projects 
and field trips were offered to members 
who cared to participate in them through- 
out the year. 

The Society was chartered in May, 1952, 
offering membership to all undergraduate 
engineering students. Mutual interest and 
the desire to broaden personal education 
through fellowship with other students 
brought the men of the society together. 



Automotive Engineers 
Study Various Apparatus 



WILLIAM McCOWN, JR., President 





fcAtfc 




Blakeney, E. D. 




Bosley, J. E. 




Cheslak, W. M. 


Clement, W. B. 




Connor, A. S 




Crocker, W. B. 


Land, E. B. 




Martin, F. H. 




Owen, B. L. 


Rickenbaker, L. 


D. 


Townsend, J. 


N. 


Tumblln, J. R. 


Waldrop, T. E. 




Waller, S. T. 




Hutchinson, J. E 


Martin, J. C. 




Uldrick, T. S. 







365 



PROFESSIONAL 



The Square and Compass Club of Clem- 
son College was reorganized September 17, 
1957. Still an infant organization, but ever 
striving for a niche in "Clemson" tradition, 
the club has had a very beneficial and in- 
spiring group for all student Master Ma- 
sons, to sponsor worthy causes, and to stim- 
ulate interest in masonry among the tran- 
sient Brothers of the Craft. 

The club has organized a first degree 
team for giving the first degree into mason- 
ry. This has been accomplished through 
the help of Mr. A. M. Sheriff, Mr. J. C. 
Hubbard, H. H. Moss, and the Clemson 
Masonic Lodge along with the full coop- 
eration of the club members. 



Student Masons Organize Into 
Square and Compass Club 




J. L CARTEE, President 




Curry, W. C. 
Eaddy, V. S. 
Hicks. W. R. 



McElwee, L. L. 
Minors, J. C. 
Williams, L. A. 



:;iic, 



MMMMW 




E G I O 



A L S 




REGIONAL 



To be eligible for membership in the 
Beta Sigma Chi the applicant must be en- 
rolled in Clemson College, live within a 
fifty mile radius of Charleston, or be ad- 
mitted by an affirmative vote of three- 
fourths of the active membership. 

A prospective member is a pledge for 
one semester and if he successfully meets 
the requirements set by Beta Sigma Chi, 
he is activated during the first regular 
meeting of the following semester. 




PAUL HUND, President 



Beta Sigma Chi Serves Charleston Area Students 



Boniface. B. 
Bostwick, W. 
Critser. B. 
Devaux, J. 
Dillard, G. 
Dunbar, H. 



Fetters, T. 
Halsey, A. 
Hope, J. 
Latto, T. 

Limehouse, B. 
Limehouse, J. 



Lunney, S. 
Owings, P. 
Puckharber, H. 
Ratcliffe, R. 
Rugheirner, P. 
Tipper, L. 



Tupper, G. 
Wallen, G 
Welch, T. 
Westbury, R. 
Whaley, H. 
Whiston, G. 




, 



REGIONAL 



The Phi Iota Alpha was organized in the 
spring of 1956 to provide a social outlet for 
the tri-state students of Clemson. House 
parties at Pawley's Island during both the 
Easter Holidays and the first week in June 
are special functions of the club, which are 
supplemented during the school year by 
other "parties." Members of the organiza- 
tion are given an opportunity to acquaint 
themselves better, through the club, with 
other students from their area. 

Meetings are held every two weeks in 
the meeting room. During the year many 
prominent speakers have participated in 
the programs, adding to value of the club. 



PIA Gives Tri-State 
Students Social Benefits 





J. M. FLANSWORTH, President 



369 



Banks, J. M. 


Barker, M. M 




Boigan, S. L. 


Clodd, R. P. 


Combster, R. 


E. 


Doyle, F. U. 


Easter, B. R. 


Ebb, T. Z. 




Frunk, F. W. 


Gause, R. X. 


Heed, M. V. 




Huxley, H. P. 


Klenz, G. H. 


Leoad, M. <?. 




Leomond, H. A 


Norton, N. G. 


Nutt, T. Y. 




Zorch, B. X. 



REGIONAL 




H. E. HUDSON, President 



The Horry County Club was organized to pro- 
mote friendship and unity among Horry County 
men at Clemson. It has been one of Clemson's 
most outstanding regional clubs since its organiza- 
tion. Its members are selected entirely of Clem- 
son students from Horry County. 

This year's activities included a Christmas din- 
ner and dance, a drop-in at Homecoming, and 
various other socials. 

Dedication to the furthering of public relations 
for Clemson College is the intimate goal of the 
Horry County Club. 



Horry County Club Unites Horry County Men 



Alford, J. 
Ausband, J. 
Bellamy, M. 
Benton, W. 
Bryan, J. A. 
Causey, J. P. 
Clardy, E. 



Coates, J. L. 
Creel, J. P. 
Davis, T. W. 
Dudley, E. 
Elliott, J. 
Floyd, C. 
Frye, J. 



Gore, J. E. 
Hamilton, J. E. 
Harmon, W. 
Helms, D. 
Holliday, R. 
Holt, T. 
Hucks, T. L. 



Hucks, W. D. 
Long, L. C. 

Ludwick, T. 
Manger, A. R. 
Manger, B. E. 
McQueens, S. 
Mishoe, R. 



Rabon, J. 
Sellers, A. 
Skews, K. 
Timbes, L. 
White, T. 




REGIONAL 



The fall of 1958 brought with it a new 
organization to the Clemson campus, the 
Clemson Dillon Club, called the Kappa 
Delta Kappa. Formed by the students of 
Dillon County, the club was designed to 
promote Clemson and to bring together, 
socially, the Clemson students from Dillon 
County. Along with the regular meetings 
and activities, the Kappa Delta Kappa held 
special "socials." Their sponsor, Miss Toot- 
sie Dennes of Columbia College, was chosen 
as the 1958 Homecoming Queen. It is the 
desire of the club that the friendship and 
welcome received in Kappa Delta Kappa 
will help its members feel as they "belong" 
at Clemson. 



Dillon County Students 
Form Kappa Delta Kappa 





D. L COLEMAN, President 



Alford, E. R. 
Edens. M. U. 
Grantham, L. D. 
Jenerette, G. D. 
Norton, T. L. 
Rogers, T. N. 



Alford, A. L. 
Finch, L. G. 
Griffin, R. W. 
Jones, E. R. 
Page, J. W. 
Sanderson, W. M. 



Arnette, C. G. 
Ford, P. T. 
Hatchell, W. O. 
Lewis, B. E. 
Page, O. E. 
Stuart, B. W. 



Brewer, A. G. 
Foxworth, B. K. 
Hinds, F. S. 
McLeod, N. A. 
Page, O. R. 
White, P. K. 



371 



REGIONAL 




i 



WARREN CHESLAK, President 



The activities of Nu Epsilon are numerous, ex- 
tending from social enjoyment to creative ability 
for the benefit of the school as well as for the ad- 
vancement of the student's personality. The 
achievement of competition is procured through 
the building of a homecoming float, the original- 
ity of acting and presenting a well-organized skit 
for Tigerama, as well as participation in intra- 
mural sports. This competition anticipates a ful- 
fillment of the student's personality by instructing 
him to work in complete harmony with other in- 
dividuals. 

The purpose of Nu Epsilon is to develop a 
framework of activities within which the essen- 
tially northern student may lead a fuller college 
life and make more effective contributions to the 
welfare of the school. The organization will assist 
the student in becoming understanding of his new 
environment, and will interest him in promoting 
the name of Clemson College in his homeland. 



Nu Epsilon Initiates Activities 
For Northern Students 




Adamek, R. J. 
Agro, C. J. 
Apinis, J. 
Bean, L. 
Benz, D. 
Brown, A. W. 



Childress, L. E. 
Corrado, T. G. 
Fmk, N. 
Frasca, A. 
Hart, J. W. 
Hilla, A. P. 



Johnson, J. A. 
Kalemjion, C. E 
Lindaberry, P. 
Lopata, R. 
Manger, A. R. 
Peterson, C. H. 



Russell, D. M. 
Russell, E. D. 
Rayon, R. 
Richardson, J. A. 



372 



:ad. 
The 
ugh 




ill I II 1 J 1 





Banks, G. L. 


Bosley, J. E. 


Brissie, A. M. 


Carmichael, V. L 


Cartee, J. L. 


Corn, J. D. 


Dantiler, R. C. 


Giliram, H. L. 


Griggs, G. B. 


Hair, R. L. 


Hanard, W. J. 


Holt, W, 


Jones, D. R 


Jones, F. R. 


Koestner, J. E. 


Lankford, J. H. 


Maccione, J. 


Mills, W. C. 


Pyler, W. G. 


Ring, E. 


Sinclair, W. C. 


Slaton, J. A. 


Smith, R. H. 


Spearman, R. J. 


Walker, D. E. 


Watson, W. S. 


West, W. B. 


Young, W. L. 



REGIONAL 



The Veterans Club is an organization ex- 
isting primarily for the benefit of the vet- 
erans enrolled in Clemson. To become a 
member, one has to be a honorably dis- 
charged veteran enrolled at Clemson. 

The purpose of the club is to promote 
better relations between the students and 
the faculty and also to lend aid to needy 
students who are hard pressed for some un- 
foreseen causes. 

The organization is known to the college 
as initiators of drives to raise money for 
students. Cases are the Hunter New Fund 
and help given to individual students. 

The club also ffives an annual Christmas 
party for all children of the campus and 
has built playgrounds on the campus for 
all children. 

In the social field, the club sponsors 
dances each year for married students and 
veterans and a few picnics were held dur- 
ing the summer months at Boscobel Lake. 



Veterans Have Active Club 
To Further Many Interests 



ROSS GOBLE, President 







373 



REGIONAL 




4 



BILL SANCHEZ, President 



Foreign Students Organize; 
Promote Better Relations 



The Foreign Students Association came 
into being in May 1957 as the result of the 
efforts and enthusiasm of a group of for- 
eign students then attending Clemson Col- 
lege. This association was founded to help 
the foreign, student with his problems 
while attending Clemson College; and to 
enhance the relationship, build good will, 
and maintain friendship between the 
American people and the foreign students. 

This association enters its second year 
of activities, after a very successful first 
year. Through socials, cultural programs 
of interest to the students, and participa- 
tion in sports, this association carries out 
its program and at the same time offers the 
members hours of fun and relaxation. 

Any foreign student attending Clemson 
College is eligible for membership in this 
organization. 




Al-Fayadh, H. A. 
Bofill, J. J. 



Hernandez, J. 
Himiob, A. 



Kalantari, B. 
Kim, D. W. 



Lee, J. K. 
Lopez, E. 



Miyares, C. H. 
Nasim, M. 



Patel, K. I. 
Patel, M. I. 



l L i ft 




Shalfroosh, A. 
Shalfroosh, A. 



Shlnde, V. 
Valdes, S. 



374 



CHURCHES 




FIRST ROW: J. Carey, J. DeLoach, A. Thompson, D. Byrd. SECOND ROW: Rev. A. B. Parsons, J. Maybury, C. Harkey, W. Edwards, B. Keene, C. Keese, G. 
Mims, J. Robbin, V. Smith, J. Goforth, C. Wallace, S. Brian, G. Ki+chings, D. Still, L. Malphrus. THIRD ROW: D. Buckner, H. Hayes, G. Bramlette, J. Tucker, 
J. Kelsey, B. Boliny, J. Hill, J. Waldrop, B. Weeks, R. Heape, M. Luscome, B. Collins, J. Martin, C. Jones, B. Arant. FOURTH ROW: B. Malphrus, M. Rogers, 
C. Weeks, D. Styles, B. Osteen, H. Price. J. McLean, L. Edwards, J. Odom, M. Costas, J. Richey. FIFTH ROW: J. Tagan, R. Holliday, C. Gray, R. Stevens, J. 
Wilson, L. Bigby, B. Brown, H. Renti, M. McTeer, D. Henderson, T. Shaw. 

Baptist Student Union Plans Interesting Programs 




Deputations to other colleges, participation 
in weekly worship services, films, and guest 
speakers made up the interesting programs 
for the B. S. U. members during the '58-'59 
school year. 

The Baptist Student Union is a denomina- 
tional organization that serves as a connecting 
link between the college student and the 
Baptist Church. Its main purpose is to pro- 
mote spiritual strength through weekly meet- 
ings designed for the individual. 

Membership in the B. S. U. is voluntary, 
and the only requirement is that a student 
be enrolled in Sunday School or be a member 
of a Baptist Church. 



SEATED: Vice President Jon Mattison, Rev. Charles Arrington, and 
McLean. STANDING: Rev. A. B. Parsons. 



President Joe 



:::ii 



CHURCHES 




l ■ ■ 

REV. R. L. OLIVEROUS, sR. WARDEN JERRY DUVALL, JR. WARDEN RUDY JONES, FACULTY ADVISOR DR. G. E. BAIR. 



Canterbury Club Welcomes Episcopal Students 



The Canterbury Association is the student or- 
ganization of the Episcopal Church on campus. 
The organization's total program includes worship, 
fellowship, service, and study. A new modern build- 
ing has recently been provided at the local church 
exclusively for the group which is always open for 
the use of students. 

The group is organized as a student parish under 



the chaplain, the Reverend Robert L. Oliverous, 
and a student vestry, which is elected each year 
by the group. 

This association is composed of Episcopal stu- 
dents grouped together for the purpose of pro- 
moting religious interest and fellowship. The club 
affords its members a warm association with church 
during their college days. 




FIRST ROW: G. Schwart?, P. S. Every, M. Diarberkin, D. Waite, G. Foxworth, J. Duvall, Rev. Oliverous, Dr. Buir, D. Yike, J. Pinckney, H. Tallison, G. 
Patterson, R. Jones. SECOND ROW: E. Wilkins, B. Carson, A. Sloan, M. Best, B. Rogers, S. Seastrunk, J. Porcher, G. Shoemaker, B. Wysong, G. Hendly, 
L. Finch, M. Thomas. 



377 



CHURCHES 



The Jewish students at Clemson ohtained both 
spiritual and moral sustenance through the workings 
of the Hillel Brandeis Club. 

Having no resident Rabbi at Clemson, the Jewish 
students must, for spiritual guidance, seek outside 
help. It is for this reason that Rabbi David Gruber, 
Rabbi at the University of South Carolina, was in- 
vited to Clemson to participate in the 1958 Religious 
Week Ceremonies. Rabbi Gruber held several dis- 
cussion groups and forums for both Jewish and Chris- 
tian students. His visit was culminated by a dinner 
given for him by the Jewish students at the Clemson 
House. 

This foundation was organized to co-ordinate the 
social, cultural, and religious activities of the Jewish 
students at Clemson throughout the academic year. 
It seeks to give the student member a better under- 
standing of his religion through studies of the Jewish 
life. 



Hillel Brandeis Offers 
Jewish Students Guidance 




President Mike Orenstein 




S. Heimlich, A. Greenberg, F. Levy, H. Ryttenberg 



;;:s 




Reverend Stockman and President Bob Bole^ 



CHURCHES 



The Lutheran Student Association, affili- 
ated with the Luthern Student Association of 
America, offered to the Lutheran students on 
campus a variety of programs during the 
school year. Speakers from the college fac- 
ulty, and outstanding church laymen ap- 
peared at the weekly Wednesday night meet- 
ings. Also visiting Lutheran ministers helped 
to enlighten the members and make them a 
more purposeful group. 

The yearly exchange of deputations with 
other L. S. A. organizations and the Lutheran 
Student Assemblies, which the Clemson group 
attended, gave the membership welcome so- 
cial opportunities. 

Christian fellowship and the promotion of 
ideals and principles of Christianity are the 
major purposes. 



Lutheran Student Association Has Lecture Series 







FIRST ROW: Pastor E. D. Stockman, B. Boles, A. Thomas, J. Cooper, D. Frick, J. Harmon, R. Slice, V. Caughman, G. Slice. SECOND ROW: R. Caughman, 
G. Slice. THIRD ROW: F. Kinard, D. Miley, J. Shull, G. Haigler, D. Sheeley, J. Sikes, B. Hotinger, J. Howard. FOURTH ROW: D. Ellisor, E. Bredenberg, D. 
Bloomquist, C. Corley, J. Wessinger, C. Lewis, D. Kornahrens, R. Hunsicker, C. Coble. FIFTH ROW: R. Wiggins, H. Pucklober, R. Bauch, H. Johnsen, J. 
Ellerbe, T. Harmon, L. McCullough. 

379 



CHURCHES 



The Newman Club of Clemson, for Catholic stu- 
dents, is a member of the 600-chapter National 
Newman Club Federation. 

Programs of spiritual, cultural, and social activities 
have been planned and carried out throughout the 
year. The above programs offer numerous courses 
conducted by outstanding Catholic leaders of the 
area. 

Through these programs the goal of the Newman 
Club, to deepen the spirit and enrich the temporal 
lives of the group, is reached. Newman Clubbers try 
to weld the Catholic students into a common union 
and to assist the college and all its students whenever 
possible. In doing this, the members follow the Latin 
motto, "Coraad cov loquitor," or "heart speaks to 
heart." 



Catholic Activities Are 
Coordinated By 
Newman Club 




E. Zalewski, Treasurer; T. Steclti, President; Father F. Sullivan, Advisor; J. 
Suber, Vice President; A. Himiob, Secretary. 




FIRST ROW: J. Buckley, T. Stecki, W. Warbler, T. Vaughan, B. Elias, E. Lopez, J. Suber, M. Beatte, G. Scoff, L. Gause, D. Magill, Father Sullivan. SECOND 
ROW: J. Schachte, M. Shanley, A. Moody, C. Dennis, A. Hilla, S. Mascoso, T. Corrado, A. Himiob, E. Zalewski, J. Cothran, L. Howard. THIRD ROW: D. 
Crogham, B. Schachte, R. Parks, C. Coban, R. Lins, T. Cooper, J. Markley, B. Magnn, B. Rayon. 



:;sii 



II 







CHURCHES 



Through study, work, fellowship, and service, 
the Presbyterian Student Association provided a 
church home away from home for Clemson stu- 
dents in '58-'59. With the purpose of providing 
an intellectual as well as a spiritually enlightening 
program for its members, the P. S. A. presented 
a variety of speakers throughout the year. 

To fulfill a much needed social deficiency, depu- 
tations from other colleges in South Carolina were 
brought on campus to help round out the Wednes- 
day night meetings. 

Fellowship, a key word to the members of the 
Fort Hill Presbyterian Church, is strongly stressed 
to the members of P. S. A. in hopes that in future 
years the bonds of unity will remain unbroken. 



Rev. Hogue, Rev. Raynal, President McKay, and Vice President Eaddy. 



P. S. A. Emphasizes Fellowship For Presbyterian Students 




FIRST ROW: S. Watkins, A. Watkins, M. L. Chancier, A. Archer, B. Bailey, L McKay, P. Richardson, B. Brown, H. McCord, J. Eaddy, Rev W .Hogue Rev. 
C Raynal. SECOND ROW: J. O'Brien, B. Simpson, D. Kim, J. Creech, G. Wise, R. Stoddard, T. Webb, F. Shirmer, J. Chapman. THIRD ROW: J Murray, 
J Mills, J. Belk, E. Collins, J. Thompson, S. Fleming, J. Preston, T. Edwards, I. Patterson, J. Gaulden, J. Murray, W. Cooper. FOURTH ROW: C. Mills, A. 
Lindley, J. Mcllwain, L. Floyd, C. Spencer, M. Cooper, C. Toal, A. McGregor, J. White, L. Preston, P. Martin, J. Goforth, V. Liberty. 



381 



CHURCHES 




FIRST ROW: Rev. M. B. Hudnall, J. R. Inabinet, T. Anderson, G. Parker, F. Sutherland, R. Moser, J. Murphy, P. Crotwell, R. Harbison, W. Murphy, 
W. Kennedy, B. Elliott, J. Hart, Rev. L. H. Buff. SECOND ROW: C. Green, B. Templeton, H. Harmon, L. Harmon, M. Sutherland, V. Smith, A. 
Mathews, J. Fanning, N. Edwards, R. Epting, E. Booker. THIRD ROW: R. Heard, A. Bell, J. Poston, J. Mathis, R. Sheck, D. Young, B. Reese, F. 
Edwards, R. Corley, T. Ariall, B. Manger, A. Manger, M. Moore, F. Rogers, C. Grice, F. Hughes. FOURTH ROW: E. McCravy, T. Bryce, J. Risher, 
R. Hill, E. Byas, R. Higgins, J. Davis, H. McDaniel, F. Copeland, G. Bissell, K. Montgomery, D. Winesett, B. Hindman, J. Fox, E. Bryan. FIFTH ROW: 
L. Snipes, R. Turner, H. McClimon, B. Abercrombie, J. Monroe, D. Strawn, W. Goodman, J. Lovin. SIXTH ROW: E. Britt, W. Austin, D. Henkel. 



Wesley Foundation Is Campus Methodist Organization 



Spiritual enrichment, picnics, and deputations — 
these are only three of the many important functions 
of the Wesley Foundation. By participating in these 
activities and taking an active part in group forums, 
the student is given a deeper concept of his Christian 
duties. 

The purpose of the organization is to promote an 
integral relationship between the Methodist student 
and his church. Along with the opportunity to serve 



others, the students, by working together in fellow- 
ship, develop for themselves ideals and personality 
traits that are valuable aids in later life, both spir- 
itually and socially. 

The Wesley Foundation, which was initially 
formed here at Clemson in 1938, is one of many 
similar organizations set up by the Methodist Church 
for students in state-supported colleges throughout 
the nation. 



Rev. M. B. Hudnall, Rev. L. H. Buff, President Frank Edwards, and Vice President J. H. Monroe. 




i • 
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i • 

i • 

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i • 

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• 
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M . C . A . 



YM C A 





P. B. HOLTZENDORFF, General Secretary 



ROY COOPER, Associate Secretary and 
Director of the Student Center 



Staff Coordinates Clemson Y Activities 



The Clemson Y.M.C.A. is one of the best 
known organizations on campus. Every student, 
in one way or another, comes in contact with 
one of the many services it undertakes. 

The Y sponsors dances, provides pool tables, 
movies, a swimming pool, ping-pong tables, 



papers, and magazines. Also, the Y keeps two 
rooms available to church groups and clubs. 
General Secretary P. B. Holtzendorf heads the 
Y.M.C.A. staff and sponsors many activities on 
campus, providing excellent entertainment for 
Clemson Students. 



NASH GRAY, Assistant Secretary 




<•"> * 



V 





BOBBIE PALMER, Office Secretary 



:;m 



YMCA 




The hub, around which all student 
Y.M.C.A. activities revolve is the Y cabinet. 

It is the governing body which arranges 
for deputations, promotion of inter-church 
and inter-college cooperation, and other re- 
lated activities. 

The Y Cabinet is made up of council 
presidents, and other outstanding students 
who continually work for a better under- 
standing of Christian fellowship. 



CHARLES SPENCER, President 



Cabinet Governs Y Functions For Successful Year 



FIRST ROW: Dean Winese+t, Frank Southerland, Arthur Lindley, Charles Spencer, Luther Bigby, Bob Boles, Alan Elmore, Dong Wha Kim, Charles Toal, Ernest 
Peoples. SECOND ROW: John O'Brien, Robert Cureton, Joe Bailey, Frank Edwards, Joe Eaddy, J. R. R. Cooper, Hugh McCord, P. B. Holtzendorff. 



' 




385 



•2d 



YM C A 




Men of the Senior class, who desire by 
exchange of ideas and fellowship, to 
strengthen their own spiritual lives and 
the lives of others are the type of men that 
belong to the Senior Y Council. Mem- 
bers of the council, which was organized 
in 1954, must have an interest in the 
Y.M.C.A., and be willing to serve the en- 
tire school to the best of their ability. 



ARTHUR LINDLEY, President 



Senior Y Council Prepare Seniors For Future Life 



FIRST ROW: Frank Southerland, Robert Cureton, J. R. R. Cooper, Arthur Lindley, Phil Richardson, Gus Conor, Tommy Bryce, Charles Spencer. SECOND ROW: 
Bob Reese, Frank Edwards, Billy Abbecrombie, Joe Baily, Dwight Strawn, Dong Wha Kim, Ernest Peoples, Bill Austin, Charles Toal. 



......... 



Lufca!:iiiu i%j!w m > j * ,im m 




:;m; 



YMC A 



Sending deputations to present pro- 
grams, building workshops, and sponsoring 
various parties and dances are some of the 
many projects that are participated in by 
the Junior Y Council. The purpose of the 
council is to bring together men of the 
Junior class who desire to strengthen their 
own spiritual life and the lives of others. 

Membership in this organization is based 
on invitation and election by members of 
the council. In order to become a member 
an individual must not only have leader- 
ship ability, but also a sincere desire to 
help his fellow man. 




JOHN PRESTON, President 









Junior Y Council Strengthens Members Spiritual Life 



FIRST ROW: Bob Boles, Bill Sanchez, Paul Martin, P. B. Holtzendorff, John Preston, Micky Costas, Bob Moser. SECOND ROW: Hurbert Carrouth, Joe Eaddy, 
Bradly Brown, Alan Elmore, Marshall Murphy. THIRD ROW: Luthur Bigby, Mac McCord, Ralph Stevens, Pat Hopkins, Walter Hays, John O'Brian, Dean Winesett. 




YM C A 



Projects, whether large or small, are the main 
goals of the Sophomore Y Council. Through the 
exchange and accumulation of ideas, the members 
of the council learn to understand and appreciate 
their fellow companions. In addition to this, they 
also are able to strengthen their own spiritual 
lives and the lives of their associates. 

Membership consists of members of the sopho- 
more class who are interested in the Y.M.C.A. and 
have the quality of leadership and the sincere de- 
sire to help their fellow man. 




JAN ELLIOTT, President 



Sophomore Y Council Gains Through Fellowship 



FIRST ROW: Nancy Workman, James Ryan, James Wood, Jan Elliott, Vicki Smith, William Kennedy, Thomas Edwards, James Thompson, Thurston Webb. 
SECOND ROW: Craig Garren, Wesley Murph, Michael Best, Nash Gray, Joseph Thompson, Herbert Wood, Charles Corley, Ben Abbott. THIRD ROW: Bob 
Lawrence, William Brown, Terry Taylor, Douglas Brown, Paul McTeer, Carl Lewis, Leslie Preston, William Baldwin, Thomas Hawkins, Clifton Boylston. 




YMC A 




The freshman Y Council is an active 
group of young men who come together in 
a spirit of fellowship to strengthen their 
lives, exchange Christian ideas, and in- 
crease their spiritual benevolence. They 
strive to serve the members of their class, 
as well as others in a Christian manner. 

A freshman is offered the chance to join 
the Y council early in his college career. 
Almost before he has adjusted to the new 
ways of college life he has created a spirit 
of stewardship in himself and among his 
fellow students. 



ALAN CLEVELAND, President 






Clemson Freshmen Get Guidance Of Y Counci 

FIRST ROW: Herbert Venning, Charlie Jones, Nancy Bonnett, George Wise, Lou Christenbury, Pete Gray, Gordon Lott, Don Shockley, Richard Higgins. 
SECOND ROW: Jimmy Martin, Frank Compton, John Dubay, Billy Freeman. THIRD ROW: Irving Patterson, Furman Windam, Gerald Smoak, Glen Phillips, 
Mike Glenn, Harry Byas, Harry Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Phil Shideler, Mike Burdette, Oscar Funderburk, James Collins, Bill King, Johnny Few, Sam Schwartz, 
FIFTH ROW: Robert McCrary, Mort Dooley, Phil Cooper, George Mims, Harry Humper, Billy Carson, Joe Dawkins, Frank McGee. 



' 







389 



—LJ 



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• • • 

• • • 







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I Kodachtome 



F 0I IM 1011 <A«UM* 0* ir 



f 




ADVERTISING 




J 



_ 




— u 



czM (^ordial C lOelcome . . . 

Never before in history has the 

Construction Industry offered 

better opportunities for the 

young engineer. 

Carolinas Branch, AGC, and its 

members extend to you a cordial 

welcome to Construction — the 

nation's largest industry. We 

invite you to visit our six 

Service Offices* located in 

North and South Carolina. 

J5e4t widked \or a 6ucce6d\ul career 




'Offices: Charleston • Columbia • Greenville, S. C. 
Charlotte • Raleigh • Greensboro. N. C. 



CAROLINAS BRANCH 

THE ASSOCIATED GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

OF AMERICA, INC. Executive Offices 

SUITE 222 BUILDERS BUILDING • P. O. BOX 1459 
CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 

ROBERT PATTEN, Managing Director • HUBBARD L. SULLIVAN, Building Division Manager 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Equinox Mill 



Wellington Mill 



Division of 



WEST POINT MANUFACTURING CO. 



Anderson, South Carolina 




Penney's 



ALWAYS FIRST O U A L XX Y ! 



The way you look in 

Penney' s clothes is our 

best advertisement. 

J. C. Penney Co., Inc., Greenville, S. C. 



FOR 



A SURE WINNER 



ALWAYS 



FIRST IN LAUNDRY & CLEANING 



MASTER 



CLEANERS and LAUNDRY 



COLUMBIA, S. C. 




Complete Outfitters to Men, 

Young Men and Students 

Greenville, South .Carolina 



J^ee Ljee J^alnts and Varnishes 



A SOUTHERN MADE PAINT FOR 
SOUTHERN CLIMATE 



Sullivan utaroware 
(^ompanij 



Anderson 



South Carolina 



Compliments of 




TERRY BOTTLING CO. 



Located in 



Anderson and Greenwood 



RICHLAND SHALE PROD. CO. 



COLUMBIA PIPE COMPANY 



Columbia, S. C. 



Manufacturers 



of 



CLAY PRODUCTS OF 



ALL KINDS 



■HP" 




). 



Compliments of 

MORRIS CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 

GREENVILLE, S. C. 




u j pfr* 



CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE 

CLASS OF 1959 



from 

REEVES BROTHERS, INC. 

Our Seven Plants in South Carolina 

Bishopville Finishing Division, Bishopville 

Chesnee Divison, Chesnee 

Fairforest Finishing Division, Spartanburg 

Mills Mill, Woodruff Division, Woodruff 

Mills Mill, Greenville Division, Greenville 

Saxon Division, Spartanburg 

Reeves Plastics, Inc., Warrior Division, Fairmont 

Sales Office 



1071 Avenue of the Americas 



New York 18, N. Y. 




ABBOTT'S MEN'S SHOP 

Featuring Quality and a Complete Line of 
Formal W ear for the W ell-Dressed Man 



SENECA 



U. KM SON 




THE CLEMSON THEATER 



Clemson, S. C. 



STEVENSON OIL COMPANY 



Distributors 



SHELL PRODUCTS 



Bennettsville and Hartsville 



BUY QUALITY EQUIPMENT 

That's Styled RIGHT - Priced 
RIGHT and BUILT to LAST 

From . . . "An Old Reliable and Dependable Concern" 



• Sunday School Furniture 

• Church Pews 

• School Furniture 

• Laboratory Furniture 

• Cafeteria Furniture 

• Office Furniture 

• Playground Equipment 

• Steel Folding Chairs 



• Mimeograph and 
Duplicator Paper 

• Maps and Globes 

• Black Boards — 
Corkboards 



Write for Large General Catalog 

'Serving the Schools of South Carolina for Nearly 38 Years' 

NU-IDEA SCHOOL SUPPLY 
COMPANY 



Established 1921 



SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA 



_ J 



i I I, 

knell dlllG5piG 



Photographers of the '59 TAPS Beauties 



Telephone CE 3-4900 



2227 Augusta Street 



Greenville 



South Carolina 



One of the Good Things of Life 




4 



ICE CREAM 



Greenville Ice Cream Division 



Greenville, South Carolina 



For the Best Drug Service, 



When in Columbia, 



See Mr. F. H. Turner 



McGREGOR 7 S DRUG COMPANY 



Phone AL 2-3308 - AL 2-3309 



1308 Main St. 




stfjf 38 

-oOPERATIVfc 



...... i .... » . i 



COBLE DAIRY PRODUCTS 

Cooperative, Inc. 



Ande 



South Carolina 



Phone CA 5-5491 



LIVE ELECTRICALLY... 



enjoy the T>Ulene«u. 




. . . in health, fun, leisure, 
comfort and convenience 



REDDY KILOWATT, 

Your Electric Servant 



DUK^ POWER COMPANY 



<^=>2&i 



I! 







CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE 

GRADUATING SENIORS 



Young people with imagination, ability, and initiative 
can find a challenging future with Woodside Mills. 
Progress and quality tells our story. Many Clemson men 
are associated with our company in places of manage- 
ment, production and research. 



WOODSIDE MILLS 



Executive Offices Greenville, S. C. 



Plants 





EASLEY 
FOUNTAIN INN 


LIBERTY 
ANDERSON 




GREENVILLE 


SIMPSONVILLE 






lernlon 



rouie 



The Clemson House represents the absolute ultimate in modern cuisine, featuring the Saber Room and Tiger 
Tavern. Renowned throughout the Southeast for its fine food and incomparable hospitality, it has ample 
convention facilities and is air conditioned completely. The Clemson House is located in a unique setting, 
the Clemson Campus, and is easily accessible to surrounding cities — Teletype 6027. 




LEE'S AMOCO STATION 

Headquarters for 

COMPLETE CAR SERVICE 
CLEAN REST ROOMS 

Clemson South Carolina 




"SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE" 



Open Monday and Friday Nights 'Til 9 



GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA 



ITi 



iCQKZBS 

SEED Hf 

BLOOD • a 



The Heart Of The Crop 
Is The Seed . . . 

The Heart Of The Seed 
Is The Breeder 






Confidence in the integrity and breeding methods of the breeder whose seed you plant is an essential 
element in successful farming . . . More than 50 years of breeding experience combine with the 
outstanding performance of Coker varieties to merit fully the confidence of Southern farmers in the 
purity and quality of Coker's Pedigreed Seed and in the superior methods of Coker's breeding staff. 
The Red Heart trade mark on every bag of Coker's Pedigreed Seed is your assurance of 
pure, high quality seed developed by breeders who stake their reputation upon the integrity of their 
breeding methods. 



COKER'S PEDIGREED SEED CO. 

The South's Foremost Seed Breeders 



HARTSVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 






"YOUR HEALTH 

Is Your Wealth!" 

Insure it with . . 



Mutuah 

OF OMAN 




Mutual Benefit Health and Accident 
Association Represented in S. C. by : 



Morgan Insurance Associates 

1517 Gervais Street 
Columbia, S. C. 




LARRY'S DRIVE-IN 



Owned and Operated by Larry Stanley 



ANDERSON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



mcyerstarnold 



Greenville's Leading Department 
Store 

Greenville, South Carolina 



KING'S LAUNDRY 

(incorporated) 

LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING 
OF ALL KINDS ON SHORT NOTICE 

Our Plant is equipped with 

the latest up-to-date 

Machinery 

FOR THE WELL DRESSED 
TRY THE BEST SERVICE 

Quality Dry Cleaning 
and Laundry 

KING'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS, Inc. 



Dial 2631 



Seneca, S. C. 



CAROLINA 
BLOUSE COMPANY 

Manufacturers of 
MACSHORE BLOUSES 



• • 



Greenville 



South Carolina 



WELLMAN COMBING COMPANY 



Johnsonville, S. C. 



"TOPS FOR INDUSTRY" 



"TOPS IN INDUSTRY" 



"TOPS WITH INDUSTRY" 



FULLER MOTOR EXPRESS 



Columbia AL-36467 

Greenville CE-51295 

Charleston SH-45511 



EXPRESS SERVICE TO ALL SOUTH CAROLINA 
POINTS 



also 



BULK PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 



C. L. Fuller, President 



COMPLIMENTS 



OF 



FORT ROOFING 

AND 

SHEET METAL WORKS 



Sumter, South Carolina 



Slehedco * 

Souther 



The World's Most Complete L 

TEXTILE and WEAVING SUP 




Flat Steel Heddles • Loom Harness Frames * 
Loom Reeds (Pitch Band and All Metal, 
Regular and Stainless Steel Wire) • Loom 
Harness Accessories • Automatic and Hand 
Threaded Southern Shuttles (Tempered Dog- 
wood, Persimmon and Fibre Covered 
Warp Preparation Equipment • Electrode 
Rods (Fibre and Plastic Insulation) • Drop 
Wires • Creel Stop Motions • Pigtail Thread 
Guides • Tension Washers • Light Metal 
Stampings • Hard Chrome Plating • Hard 
Chrome Plated Parts • Wire Rolling. 



ml 




Opportunities Unlimited 



Young men and women contemplating a career will find the textile business offers real 
opportunity for a bright future. New methods, new products and new markets create a constant 
demand for new personnel. You can choose no more wisely than to decide upon a 
future in textiles . . . this state's industrial backbone! Check with your vocational guidance 
counselor or come to see us. 



Stevens ) J. P. Stevens & Co., inc. 



'■tnxx, 



181 s 



College Students ... If you are interested in learning more about the opportunities in our company, write 
to the Director of Industrial Relations, J. P. Stevens & Co., Inc., P. O. Box 1020, Greenville, S. C. 



WE ARE 
PLEASED 
TO HAVE 
HAD A PART 
IN BUILDING A 

GREATER 
CLEMSON 



KLINE 



IRON & STEEL CO. 



Plain and Fabricated Structural Steel 
and Metal Products for Buildings 

ANYTHING METAL 

1225-35 Huger Street, Columbia, S. C. Phone 4-0301 



"THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES" 



COCA-COLA 
BOTTLING COMPANY 

ANDERSON, S. C. 



58 MILLION TIMES A DAY 




LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE HOUSEHOLD 
MOVERS 

CHECKER TRANSFER & STORAGE CO. 

Agents for 
WEATHERS BROS. TRANSFER CO., INC. 

Movers of Fine Furniture 
Huger and Blossom Sts. Columbia, S. C. 



J. B. Sirrinb Company 



Engineers 

Qy/ Since 1902 



A 




/:/:/:/:/. v.\ 



Greenville, South Carolina 



u 




Serving Clemson Students for more than a half Century 



THE L. C. MARTIN DRUG COMPANY 



CLEMSON 



SOUTH CAROLINA 



HEYWARD MAHON 
COMPANY 



SOUTH CAROLINA'S 



LEADING STORE 



FOR MEN 



CLEMSON HEADQUARTERS 



IN GREENVILLE 



Harllee-Quattlebaum 
Construction Co., Inc. 

ENGINEERS— GENERAL CONTRACTORS 



FLORENCE, S. C. 



P. O. BOX 1457 



PHONE MO 9-6702 



ft 








It's only 

the 

beginning! 





Yes, graduation day is just the real beginning of your life. With 
your education to guide you, curiosity to lead you, and drive to stick 
to a job 'til it's done . . . you are just at Chapter 1 in the book 
of life. May the turning pages in your book write of the thrill of 
accomplishment, and the success and happiness that comes with it. 



We wish you every success! 



SONOCO PRODUCTS COMPANY 



World's Largest Manufacturer of Cones and Tubes 
for the Textile Industry. 



HARTSVILLE, S. C. 







JUST LOOK 

AROUND YOU... 



Everywhere you look, the electric power industry is growing and expanding rapidly 
to meet the ever increasing demands for electricity. Here in South Carolina and es- 
pecially in the area served by SCE&GCO., the story is the same. 

This year of 1959 will be an historic one in this respect. It will see two additional 
giant power-makers in service at the new McMeekin Station, the fourth steam electric 
generating plant and the eighth on the SCE&GCO. system. 

At Parr Shoals, S. C, the Southeast's first atomic-fueled electric plant will be 
under construction by an association of four privately owned power companies with 
the cooperation of AEC. 

In addition, improvements and expansions of transmission and distribution sys- 
tems continue to increase the efficiency of the delivery of power wherever it is needed 
and in the amount required. 



SOUTH CAROLINA ELECTRIC & GAS CO. 



SOUTHERN 

BLEACHERY 

AND 

PRINT WORKS 

INC. 



TAYLORS, S. C. 

• BLEACHING 
• DYEING 
• PRINTING 
• FINISHING 

COTTON PIECE GOODS 

Joseph B. Warne, Inc., Soliciting Sales Representative 
1 1 1 W. 40th Street, New York 




"The Country Gentleman's Jeweler" 

WATCHES • DIAMONDS 
WATCH REPAIRS 
CHINA • SILVER 

CLEMSON JEWELERS 





COLUMBIA, S. C. 



A SOUTH CAROLINA STORE 
FOR SOUTH CAROLINIANS 



DAIRY PRODUCTS THAT CARRY THIS LABEL. .. 
ARE GRADE "A"- ALL THE WAY! 




FBI 

DAIRY PRODUCTS 




COMPARE PET WITH ANY OTHER 



CUMMINS DIESEL 



SOUTHEASTERN EQUIPMENT, INC. 



Sales & Service 



1 105 Pulaski Street 



Columbia, S. C. 



Phones: AL. 4-2721 



THE BARRINGER 
HOTELS 



Hotel Wm. R. Barringer 



Hotel Columbia 



Hotel Richmond 



Charlotte, N. C. 

Columbia, S. C. 

Augusta, Ga. 



for comfort and wear 
at a price 

more than fair 






underwear for men and boys 

P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston-Salem 1, NX. • Canadian Mir.: C. Turnbull Ltd., Gait, Ontario • Scandinavian : Aktiebolaget Melka, Gbteborg, Sweden 

Australian; La Mode Industries, Ply. Ltd., Fitzroy • New Zealand: Soma -President Textiles Ltd., Wellington 






COMPLIMENTS 



OF THE 



West Virginia Pulp and Paper Co. 



CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



Greenville Textile Supply Co. 



TEXTILE MILL & ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 



Greenville, South Carolina 




DANS 



for the 



BIGGEST and BEST 

Sandwiches in Town 



CLEMSON 



SOUTH CAROLINA 






HERBERT MILLS CO., INC. 



Manufacturers of Knitted Sportswear 



MARION, SOUTH CAROLINA 




SLOAN'S MEN'S STORE 



Clemson, South Carolina 



First in Quality — Fairest in Price 



Fastest in Service 



A Satisfied Customer is Our First Consideration 



BISHOPVILLE PETROLEUM CO., INC. 

SHELL PRODUCTS 




GASOLINE • MOTOR OIL • FUEL OILS 

W. G. DesCHAMPS, JR., CLASS OF '38 

Phone HUnter 4-3416 Bishopville, S. C. 

FIRESTONE 
Tires • Tubes • Accessories 

HEADQUARTERS FOR THE TIGERS IN THE PEE DEE 



McCRARY AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER CO. 



AUTOMATIC FIRE PROTECTION EQUIPMENT 



2300 Cedar Lane Road P. O. Box 2175 



GREENVILLE, S. C. 



CEdar 9-2271 CEdar 2-7214 



STUDENT ROSTER 



Abbott, Benjamin W., Jr 165 

Abbott, George W 149 

Abell, Frank E., Jr 149, 213, 222, 

241, 310, 316, 326 

Abercrimbie, Billy R. 56, 324 

Abercrombie, John J 165 

Able, Barbara M 317, 165 

Abies, Hugh F. 56 

Abrams, William H., Jr. 179 

Ackerman, Carl W 

Ackerman, Louis M., Jr 80 

Adabi, Farhang 65 

Adair, Billy L 165 

Adamek, Richard J 149 

Adams, Alvin A 165 

Adams, Clifton F., II 165 

Adams, David M 179 

Adams, Emory M 179 

Adams, Gerald S 56, 324 

Adams, Henry A. 179, 216 

Adams, James L., Jr. 165 

Adams, Johnny L 179, 321 

Adams, Jimmy M 165 

Adams, Johnny L 165 

Adams, L. B., Jr 80 

Adcock, William T 165, 314 

Adkison, Donald L 165 

Aiken, Charles A 179 

Aiken, Robert C, Jr 149, 215, 224 

Albright, Ned M 149 

Alewine, Walter M 80 

Alexander, Charles E 179 

Alexander, Frederick 165 

Alexander, Frank E 65 

Alexander, L. Gregg, Jr 6, 301 

Alexander, Robert J 179 

Alfiyadh Hamdi A 179 

Alford, Earl R., Jr 179 

Alford, John A 179 

Alford, James L, Jr 179 

Allen, Donald R 179 

Allen, Glenn D., Jr - 165 

Allen, G. W 165, 321 

Allen, Herbert R 179 

Allen, Jesse O., Ill 165 

Allen, Mitchell D 165 

Allen, Robert S. 145 

Allison, I. Sitton, Jr 179 

Allison, James M 179 

Allison, Lanier M., Jr 179 

Allred, James H. 149, 321 

Altman, James F. 179 

Altman, William T 179 

Amerson, Willie J., Jr 179 

Anderson, Bunyan W 165, 330 

Anderson, Charles P. 179 

Anderson, George A 179 

Anderson, George E. 165 

Anderson, George M 149, 313, 314 

Anderson, John H 165 

Anderson, Richard H 165 

Anderson, Samuel C 245, 249 

Anderson, Titus B. 179 

Anderson, Thomas C. 80, 102, 

204, 216, 220, 308, 310, 313 

Anderson, Wm. C, Jr 149, 326 

Anderson. William S. 80, 179, 269, 314 

Anderson, William T 165 

Andreo, Charles R 165, 245 

Angel, Sergio M 179 

Anthony, Charles B 149 

Anthony, Frederick H 17? 

Anthony, John W., Jr 179 

Anthony, Larry K 179 

Apinis, John 149 

Arafeh, Abdulkader K 80 

Arant, Billy S., Jr 179 

Arant, Harold T 56, 320, 321, 324 

Ardis, Charles R 149 

Ariail, Thomas M 165 

Arisman, Charles F. 165 

Arledge, Melbourne J 149 

Armstrong, E. S., Jr 68, 320 

Arnette, Clyde G 179 

Arnold, Charles R. 179 

Arnold, David A. 145 

Arrowood, John R 179 

Arve, Fred, Jr. 165 

Asbill, Henry W., Jr 165 

Ashe, John B. 80, 321 

Ashe, James N.. Jr. 179 

Ashley, Donald E. 17? 

Askins, Carson B., Ill 179 

Atkins, Benny J 17? 

Atkinson, David J., Jr 165 

Atkinson, Mack E. 149 

Atkinson, Richard 179, 329 

Attaway, Cecil R. 17? 

Ausband, Jerry C. 68, 216, 313, 314, 326 

Austell, Clanton C. 68, 330 

Austin, John T. 17? 

Austin, James W., Jr. 80 

Austin. William B., Jr. 17? 

Austin, William R , Jr. 80, 330 

Axmann, Larry J 165 

Axmann, Rufus F. 68 

Aydlette, Derwood L. 14? 

Ayers, Joe K. 17? 

Ayers, Jerry L. 68 

Babs, William H. 68 

Baber, Robert Lewis 17? 

Bagwell, Alton B , Jr 80 

Bagwell, Charles C, Jr. 14? 

Bagwell. Charles E 17? 

Bagwell, Josiah W , Jr. 165, 261 

Bailes, Jerry H. 17? 

Bailes, John K. 14? 

Bailey, Dale L 17? 

Bailey, Joseph T. . 80, 204. 320, 321 

Baker, Eugene R. 68, 320. 321. 326 

Baker, John B. 17? 



Baker, James C. 56 

Baker, James Clyde, Jr 17? 

Baker, Louie C, Jr '. 14? 

Baker, Talmadge S., Jr 14? 

Baker, Warren C, III 17? 

Baker, William W., Jr. 165 

Balding, William H. 165 

Baldwin, Donald E 17? 

Baldwin, William J 145, 321 

Ballew, Sims T 17? 

BankeH, Ronald W. 17? 

Bankhead, John M., Jr 17? 

Banks, Gerald L .. 80 

Banton, Marvin B 56 

Barbery, Robert D 17? 

Barfield, Joe D., Jr. 165 

Barker, Jesse E 56 

Barker, Robert H ?8, 320, 32? 

Barksdale, Beverly E 165 

Barlow, Thomas W 17? 

Barnes, Gary M 17? 

Barnes, James P. 65 

Barnes, Woodrow W., Jr 165 

Barnett, Ronald D 17? 

Barnett, William J 165 

Barron Charles H., Jr 80, 102, 

204, 220, 308, 310, 322 
Bashor, Anne L. 68 

Bashor, George T 17? 

Baskin, William T 68, 321, 326 

Batchelor, Oscar C 165 

Bateman, James W., Jr 17? 

Bates, Bruce 54,324 

Baugh, Thomas E., Jr 180 

Baxley, Douglas D 180 

Baxley Robert W 180 

Baxter, Hal T 145 

Bazemore, Paul E 145 

Beall, John B 14? 

Bean, Leward G 149 

Beasley, Stephen T 165 

Beason, Marion B 14? 

Beattie, Edwin P 165 

Beattie, Michael R 165 

Beaty, Franklin C 180 

Beaty, James S., Ill 180 

Beaver, Clyde W 14? 

Beaver, Pressly F 14? 

Bechtler, Alfred N 80, 204, 321 

Beckurn, John T., Jr 80 

Becorest, Victor H 68 

Bedenbaugh, George C 14? 

Bedenbaugh, James R 14?, 330 

Begg, George S. 180 

Begley, John F 80 

Belan, Joseph A 180, 276 

Bell, Ann Gaskin 48 

Bell, Daniel R 180 

Bell, John E 145 

Bell, Mary M 145 

Bell, Raymond L., Jr 14? 

Bellamy, John Samuel 180 

Bellamy, Marion T 145 

Below, Gregory S. 145 

Belue, Gary A 180 

Belue, Jarres C 14? 

Bender, Thomas L 180 

Benjamin, Jerry C 180 

Bennett, James H. 145 

Bennett. John H., Ill 48 

Bennett, William H 180 

Benson, Paul H., Ill 145 

Benson, Robert D 274 

Benston, Swan, III 180 

Benton, William E 145 

Benton, William R 180 

Bern, Donald J 14? 

Bergman, Donald W 14? 

Bernard, Taylor S., Jr 145 

Berry, Connie M., Jr. 165 

Berry, Robin R. 80, 102, 204, 

212, 308. 310, 314 

Berry, William J 180 

Besson, Brian G 80 

Best Michael D 165 

Best, Stephen H 180 

Bethea, William D. 14? 

Betsill. Harry E 14? 

Bevill, John D. 180 

Bigby, Luther, Jr 14? 

Bingham, Charles D. 180 

Bird, Richard S. 165 

Bird, Speight L., Jr 180 

Biringer, William M. 165 

Bishop, Frederick R 165 

Bishop, John A. 180 

Bishop, Walter A., Jr 180 

Bissell, George H. 14?, 321 

Black, Charles A. 81 

Black Donald H. 149 

Black, Jacob W. Jr. 180 

Black, Wendell W. 180 

Blackstone, Charles R. 180 

Blackwell. Ernest R 180 

Blackwood, William A 180 

Blair, Harry L. 81 

Blair, Lawrence Wm 180 

Blair, Maurice E. 180 

Blair, Robert H 149 

Blair, Robert J. 14? 

Blackely, Frank A.. Jr. 180 

Blakeney. Carvel R., Jr. 14? 

Blakeney, E. D. Ill 81 

Blakeney, Kenneth C. 180 

Blakeney, William R. 14? 

Blanchard, John E. Jr. 180 

Blanchard, Roger A., Jr. 180 

Blease, Robert H. 148, 14? 

Blease. William R . Jr. 81 

Blom Peter C. 165 

Bloomquist, Dick L. 14? 

Bludau, Carl J. E. 14? 



Blum., Wayne M 180 

Boatwright, Ralph N 56 

Bobb, Carroll C 180 

Bobbitt, Edward H 165 

Bofill, Juan Jacobo 166 

Bogardus, Earl C. 165 

Boggs, Gary T 180 

Boggs, Jack A. 144 

Boggs, Robert D. 180 

Boggs, Thomas L. 81 

Bolding, Barry N. 180 

Boles, Robert H ... 14? 

Boling, Benjamin T 14?, 321, 330 

Bolton, John L 14? 

Bond, Robert M ... 14? 

Boniface, Bernard R. _ 180 

Bonnette, Nancy K 178-180 

BonnoiH, Robert E., Jr 181 

Bonzulak, William J ... 144 

Booker, Elizabeth P 150, 317 

Boone, Claude W 144 

Boozer, Charles H 48, 244 

Boozer, Lindsey D 181 

Boozer, Von P 181 

Bordeaux, Frank C, III 144, 314 

Bordenkircher, F. E. 64 

Boseman, Thomas R., Jr 277 

Bosley, James E. 164. 212 

Bost, Edwin H., Ill 181 

Bostick, Paul 1 181 

Bostwick, Wm. M., Jr 150 

Boswell, William S 150, 220 

Bowen, Ben C 48, 326 

Bowen, Thomas O., Jr 181 

Bowick, Thomas R 245 

Bowie, Coleman F 166 

Bowie, David M 164 

Bowie, Paul E., Ill 144 

Bowman, Paul W 81 

Bowman, Ronald K 181 

Boylston, Clifton, Jr 144, 321 

Brackett, Henry V ?8 

Bracknell, John L 48, 244, 275 

Bradberry, Comas A. 144 

Bradfield, Charles A. 81 

Bradford, James M., Jr 81 

Bradham, John R 181 

Bradshaw, Nelson J., Jr 181 

Bragg, James W 150, 215, 313 

Bragg, Robert J 144 

Bramlett, Charles D 144 

Bramlett, Wayne G 150 

Bramlette, Graham N 181 

Branch, James E 144 

Brandon, Isaac L. 150 

Brandt, Frederick N 61 

Brant, William S 181 

Braswell, Marvin P 81 

Bratton, Robert C ?8 

Bray, Thomas P., Jr ?8, 314 

Breazeale, Charles D. 181 

Breazeale, Myra J 144 

Bredenberg, Emil H 181 

Breland, Robert F 54 

Brewer, Arthur G 181 

Brewton, Dan L 150, 32? 

Brewton, David S 144 

Brian, Spurgeon B. 181 

Brice, James B., Jr 150 

Bridges, Broadas K 54 

Bridges, George E 181 

Bridges, Johnny L. 181 

Bridges, Robert Donald 181 

Bridwell, Wm. H., Jr 181 

Briggs, Gayle 150 

Brigman, Larry W 181 

Brissey, Charles D 

Brissie, Arthur M., Jr 150 

Britt John E 146 

Britt, Michael C 181 

Britt, Thomas H. 150 

Broadway, Eugene H 181 

Brock, Crayton R. 181, 314 

Brock, James R 181 

Brock, Leon A., Jr 181 

Brodie, James L 166 

Bromley, Roqer W 150 

Brooks, Frank E. 81 

Brooks. Grady S 181 

Brookshire. Konda G 181. 317 

Browder, Lawrence E 150 

Brown, Alwyn K., Jr. 166, 215 

Brown, Arthur W. 181 

Brown, Bernard M 150 

Brown, Basil T 166 

Brown, Douglas C. 166 

Brown, Eugene G., Jr 181 

Brown, George R 166 

Brown, Johnny M 150 

Brown, Joe P. 150 

Brown, John Pat. Jr. 81, 246 

Brown, Jerome R 150 

Brown, John W. 181 

Brown, Kenneth F. 181 

Brown, Lewis G. 81 

Brown, Larry S. 150 

Brown, Melvin E. 181 

Brown, Milton E. 81 

Brown, Robert L. 150, 181 

Brown Rufus M 166 

Brown, Thomas W 56 

Brown, Walter B., Jr. 150 

Brown, William J., Jr. 166 

Brown. Wesley L. 181 

Brown. William, R. B 150 

Brownlee, Jimmy C, Jr. 181 

Bruce, James E 150 

Bruce Miles M., Jr. 181 

Brunei-, William M. 56, 204, 308, 310, 314 
Brunet, William R. 181 

Bruton. Wilbert T., Jr 150 

Bryan, Edward P III 181 



Bryan, James A. 81, 105, 204, 220 

Bryan, Jones W ... 181 

Bryant, Jay F 150 

Bryant, James O., Jr 181 

Bryant, Lenaire F 150, 246 

Bryce, Clyde S., Jr. 166, 214 

Bryce, Gordon T., Jr. 68 

Buchanan, Kenneth R. ... 166 

Buchanan, Marvin L. 181 

Buckner, Daniel J. 150 

Buffington, Jerry J ... 181 

Buforcf, George R. . 182 

Bullock, Raymond A. . 182 

Bunn, James L., Jr 182 

Bunnell, David D 182 

Burch, Delmas A., Jr 150 

Burch, James E. 182 

Burden, Charles A 68 

Burdette u Joel M., Jr. 182 

BurdeHe, Lallie A 150, 317 

Burgess, Darrell B 182 

Burgess, James L 182 

Burgess, Ted L 182 

Burke, Dan K 6? 

Burley, John E., Jr 166 

Burnette, Cecil J., Jr 150, 246, 273 

Burnette, Michael D. 182 

Burns, Leslie M Jr. ... 166 

Burns, Robert L 166 

Burnside, Belvin R., Jr 81 321 

Burrell, William H. 6? 

Burriss, John W. ... 164 

Burton, Carlie J 

Burton, Robert C. ... 182 

Busbee, Cyril B., Jr 150 

Busch, Charles F 182 

Bushnell, Richard L 166 

Butcher, Kenneth R 182 

Butler, Johnny M 182 

Buzhardt, William H ... 151 

Byars, Edward B ... 14^ 

Byas, Harry E., Jr 182 

Byers, Robert A., Jr 182 

Byrd, Jack R. 151 

Byrd, Jerry S., Jr 144, 274 

Byrd. Robert V., Jr 

Caban, Charles H 182 

Calhoun, Archibald M 182 

Calhoun, Clarence A 182 

Calhoun, Oscar G 178, 182 

Callia, Donald A 151 

Cameron, Thomas S 4?, 246 

Campbell, Billy D 151 

Campbell, Gerald D 144 

Campbell, James White 144 

Campbell, James Wm ?8 

Campbell, Keith W. 151, 324 

Campbell, Tommy A., Ill 4? 

Campbell, Wyly G., Jr 144 

Cannada, Willie M 182 

Cannon, Billy P 144 

Cannon, David C 81, 24? 

Cannon, Olin H., Jr 144, 277 

Cantelmo, Albert C, Jr 182 

Cantrell, Allen F 144 

Cappelmann, Douglas A 182 

Capps, Bruce 144, 215 

Carland, Wayne S 182 

Carmichael, Vaughn L 54 

Caron, Robert L. 182 

Carr, Chalmers R., Jr 151 

Carriker, Ronald H 147 

Carros, Constantine G 182 

Carson, Bruce R. 182 

Carson, Charles C 45, 325 

Carson, Martin E 151 

Carson, Vernon F 182 

Carson, William D. 182 

Carswell, Charles A 147 

Cartee, James L 4? 

Carter, Charles R 182 

Carter, Donald H 81 

Carter, Guy W 182 

Carter, James F., Jr. 182 

Carter, Mike 166 

Carter, Richard E., Jr 167 

Carver, Donald K. 244, 244, 247 

Case, Frank H., Jr .. 81 

Cassady, John A 151 

Cassldy. Donald J 82 

Cater, George T 151 

Caughman, James K 182 

Caughman, Roscoe S. 147, 322 

Causey, James P. 147 

Causey. Ralph C, Jr. 182 

Cauthen, Henry F., Jr 18? 

Cauthen, Larry W 182 

Cecil, Anthony P 18? 

Chamblee, Wm. M., Jr. 151 

Chamness, John W 182 

Chandler, George H., Jr 147 

Chandler Herbert M. . 151 

Chandler, Thomas L 167 

Chaplin, Guy C, Jr 187 

Chaplin, William G. ....... 151 

Chapman, Joseph I., Jr 167 

Chapman, John W., Jr. 182 

Chapman, Robert D.. Jr. 151, 246, 268 

Chappell, Travis, Jr 18? 

Charles, Jerry T 182 

Chase. Marvin I. 6? 

Chatlin. Robert H. 244, 255, 251 

Cheek, Jerry D. 18? 

Cheslak. Warren M. 82 

Chesnut, Leon Merton 18? 

Childress, L. E., Ill .151 

Childress. Robert H. ISI 

Childs, Jim W 167 

Chlvstun Walter K. 

Christenbury, Lu F. 18? 

Christensen, Niels, Jr 167 



Christine, Samuel G. '47 

Christman, Louis P., II 151 

Christmas, Charles E. 151 

Clancy, Timothy A 182 

Clardy, Thurman E 151 

Clark, Donald B 151, 311. 322 

Clark, David W 151 

Clark, Frank J., Ill 151, 222 

Clark Robert M 151, 326 

Clark, Robert N 151, 321, 326 

Clarke, Francis 1 151. 244, 322 

Clawson, Frank S 49 

Clayton, Lester F. 151 

Clayton, William R 182 

Clelan, Gerald B 147 

Clement, John R 151, 330 

Clement, Rosemary 151, 326 

Clement, Walter B 82 

Clemmer, Millard E., Jr 167 

Cleveland, A. J., Ill 182 

Cline, Charles D 151, 244, 

246, 254, 257, 310, 313, 322 

Cline, Tyrone A 167 

Clyburn, Henry L., Jr 151 

Coates, Joseph L 182 

Coates, Robert C 151 

Cobb, George P., Jr. 182, 330 

Coble, Charlie G 182 

Cochran, Arnold S 152 

Cofrancesco, Frances 167 

Coggins, William T., Jr 152 

Coker, Clarence E., Jr 82, 272 

Cole, Ellen E 167, 317 

Cole, James L 182 

Coleman, Bob Griffith 182 

Coleman, Charles B. 182 

Coleman, Daniel L., Jr 56 

Coleman, Forrest H 152 

Coleman, James A 82 

Coleman, Joseph W., Jr 98 

Coleman, Robert A 182 

Collins, Arthur B 152 

Collins, Carroll J., Jr 182 

Collins, Edmund A - 167 

Collins, Joel C 182 

Collins, Kenneth D 182 

Collins, Luther L 167 

Collins, Robin 182 

Collins, Waymon D 152 

Colt, Burt H., Jr 182 

Colvin, Robert P 183 

Compton, Henry W 152 

Connell, James A., Jr 152 

Conner, William H., Jr. 167, 322 

Connor, Augustus S., Jr 82, 314 

Connor, Richard E. 152 

Conwell, Floyd M., Jr 56 

Cook, Jon D 152 

Cook Michael G 183 

Cook, Roy L. 183 

Cook, Wilton P 183 

Cooksey, Rufus H., Jr 183 

Cooley, John M 183 

Cooper, Claude E., Jr 183 

Cooper, Charles R 167 

Cooper, Gafford T., Jr 183 

Cooper, Hugh B., Jr 82 

Cooper, John W 167 

Cooper, Lewis P 183 

Cooper, Martin, M., Jr 152. 322 

Cooper, William M. 152, 246 

Cooper, William N., Jr 69 

Cope, Ephriam G. 167 

Copeland, Frank S. 183 

Copeland, Joe C 183 

Copeland, Larry B. 82 

Corbett, Patrick H 167 

Cordileone, Louis A 244, 245, 258 

Corley, Charles E., Ill 167 

Corley, Edward L 167 

Corley George A 183 

Corley, Weldon E 69 

Corn, James D 152 

Corn, William R 183, 277 

Cornwell, Donald F 183 

Corpening, A. N 152 

Corrado, Thomas G _.. 56, 246 

Costas, Mitchell W 167, 246 

Cothran, James R. 183 

Council, James R., Jr 183 

Counts, Karl M 167 

Counts, Olin F., Jr 167 

Covington, Cecil R 152 

Coward, H. C. Jr 152 

Cowart, Ronald E 152 

Cox, Charles L. 49 

Cox, David K. 183 

Cox, Joe B 82, 320, 322 

Cox, John L 167 

Cox, Samuel C. 269 

Cox, Samuel Wyatt 69, 245, 246 

Cox, Thomas L 82 

Cox, William L .. 183 

Coyle, Walden F 152 

Craig, Hal N 82, 204, 314, 330 

Craig, Hoyle W 183 

Crane, Kenneth E 183 

Crane, William S 183 

Cranford, Reggie T 167 

Crapps, Porter C, III 56 

Crawford, Lawanda A. 167, 317 

Crawford, Rooney M 183 

Creach, Mickey L 167 

Creech, John S 82 

Creel, James P 148, 152, 222, 310 

Creighton, Elmer F., Jr. 152 

Creswell, Geo .- N. . 152 

Cribb, Van J 183 

Critser, Roi;-t W. .. 183 

Crittenden, E. M., Jr 49, 246, 270 

Crocker, Donald E 167 

Crocker, Raymond E 183 

Crocker, Worth B., Jr. ... 167 

Croen, Erik F 183 

Croghan, Daniel L 183 

Crolley, Ronnie E 183 



Cromer, David H 183 

Cromer, Max G 183 

Cromer, Wade G., Jr 49 

Crone, Jimmie E 83 

Crook, James D., Jr 167 

Crooks, Larry L 152 

Crosby, Dennis S. 83 

Cross, Andrew H 57 

Crotwell, George P., Jr 167, 322 

Crouch, Frank W., Jr 152 

Crouch, Roger H., Jr 183 

Crout, Sammy B. 244 

Crow, John C 183 

Crow, Wade R 152, 222, 310, 313 

Crowder, William A 208 

Crowe, Richard D 183 

Crumpton, Baylis F 183 

Cudd, Marvin L 152 

Culclasure, James W 167 

Cullom, James E 83 

Cullum, Furman R., Jr 83 

Culp, Joe C 152 

Culp, Wayne L 152 

Cunningham, James F 152 

Cunningham, Ralph L 83, 320 

Cureton, John A., Ill 183 

Cureton, Robert H. 69, 320, 322, 326 

Curry, David D., Jr. 98 

Curry, William L 69 

Daigneault. Douglas J 245 

Dalton, Clarence E 152 

Dalton, Roy A 152 

Daniel, Millard F., Jr 183 

Daniels, James D 168, 245 

Daniels, John E 183 

Dannelly, Henry C, Jr 168 

Dansby, Robert F., Jr 183 

Dantzler, Robert C 168 

Darby, Louis G 83 

Darden, Norman D., Jr 98, 329 

Darracott, Frank W 152 

Davenport, Charles L 167 

Davenport, Cecil O 183 

Davenport, James C 167 

Davenport, Robert T 69, 310 

Davenport, Thomas E 152, 204, 322 

Davey, James A. G 167 

Davidson, James W 183 

Davis, Bruce E. 183 

Davis, Charles E., Jr 167, 322 

Davis, Charles H 152 

Davis, Donald C. 152 

Davis, Ellis, Jr 69 

Davis, Hazel V 183, 317 

Davis, Jack H 183 

Davis, James R. 183 

Davis, John W 183 

Davis, Larry R 183 

Davis, Pete 152, 322 

Davis, Paul F 83, 314 

Davis, Ralph C 26 

Davis, Thomas E 183 

Davis, Thomas G 183 

Davis, Thomas W 152 

Davis, William T. 152 

Davison, Robert E. 152 

Dawkins, Joe W. 183 

Dawson, Danny K. 183 

Dean, John L 183 

Deaton, Jones T., Jr 152 

Debardelaben, Robt. P 152, 245 

Deberry Fred W. 247 

Debruhl, Alonzo M 183 

Decker, Conrad, III 183 

Deer, Henry G., Jr 183 

Delk, Lucius S 183 

Dellinger, Harry L 183 

DeLoach, Clinton J., Jr 168 

DeLoach, Charles S., Jr 183 

DeLoach, Judith G 141, 183, 317 

DeLoach, Walter C. 152 

Delp, Ray G 152 

DeMott, Alan G 148 

Dempsey, Joe H. 245 

Dennis, Carroll W. 184 

Dennis, Floyd S. 83 

Dennis, Thomas W.. Jr. 83 

Densman, Milton H 152 

Derrick, Donald G. 188. 322 

Derrick, Thomas V., Jr 148 

DeVane, Carl B. 70, 211, 313 

DeVeaux, Jarres M 148 

DeWitt, Joseph W 184 

Diarbekirian, Manuk 148 

Dickson, James T., Jr. 152 

Diggs, Lucien E., Jr 184 

Dill, Clark 70 

Dill, Donald 184 

Dillard, Barbara V 241 

Dillard, George C 184 

Dimsdale, Morris J. 184 

Dismukes, William D. 184 

Dixon, Charles C, Jr 152 

Dixon, Julian R 153, 212, 222, 313 

Dixon, Robert P 83 

Dobey, James Nixon 184 

Dominick, George D. 148, 184, 322 

Donahue, John T. 184 

Donelan, John Oliver 184 

Dorn, Porter C, III 153 

Dorrell, Archie L 184 

Douglas, Charles A 168 

Douglas, Robert E. 184 

Douglass, Charles R 168, 322 

Dover, Garnet K 168 

Dowling, Oliver T. 184 

Doyon, Robert L. 168 

Drake, Clayburn B. ... 153 

Drake, Tim M. 153 

Drayton, William E. .. 184 

Dryman, Richard L 153 

Dubard, William L 184 

Dubay, John P ... 184 

DuBois, James 1 184 

DuBose, Ladson M 184, 277 



DuBose, Leon Stanley 

Duckworth, Edgar J., Jr 

Dudley, Robert E 

Dugan, Emmanuel N., Jr 

Duke, William G 153 322, 

Dukes, Michael F. 153, 244, 247, 

Dunbar, Henry R., Jr. 



153 
184 
184 
326 
252 
184 
Duncan, Charles D. 184 

Duncan, John T. 168 

Duncan, Mack F., Jr 184 

Dunkelberg, Dorothy S 266, 268 

Dunkelberg, John S 153,246 

Dunlap, James R. 184 

Dunlap, John T. 184 

Dunsmoor, David E 184 

Durham-, George H., Jr 184 

Durham, Ralso F 168 

Duritzo, Pete 83 

DuVall, Billy F 168 

DuVall, Gerald L 70 

Dyar, Larry W 184 

Dyches, Fred D 184 

Dyches, Ken B 153 

Dye, Franklin D 277 



Eaddy, Donald W 57 

Eaddy. John G 

Eaddy, Joseph M., Jr 

Eaddy, Ronnie Dan 98, 322 

Eaddy, Vanik S 

Eargle, Edward S. 

Easterlin, William R 

Eaton, William K., Jr 

Eberhart, Terry Reese 

Eckard, William F., Jr 

Edens, Carrol D 

Edens, Melvin U 

Edmonston, Thomas G 

Edmunds, Blake, Jr 

Edwards, Joe 

Edwards, J. C, Jr 84, 102, 204 

208, 285, 308 
Edwards, Larry R. „ 
Edwards, Nancy L. 
Edwards, Thomas D. 
Edwards, Thomas E., Jr. 
Edwards, William F. 

Edwards William R. 

Edwards, William W., Jr. 

Efstatos, Nicholas 

Elder, Kenneth L 

Eleazer, James B 

Elias, Robert G 

Eller, Ben F., Jr 

Ellerbe, John W. 168, 

Elliott, Jan G 

Elliott, K. Joe 

Elliott, Louis T. 

Ellis, Ronald S 70, 103, 204. 

216, 308, 310, 313, 320, 

Ellis, William R., Jr 168, 

Ellison, Alfred A 

Ellisor, David B 

Elmore, Henry A 153, 

Elrod, Anthony W. 

Elrod, Thomas W 

Emory, Melvin F 

Emory, William Gerald ... 84, 

Epting, Rebecca Ann 



184, 254, 261, 



70, 204, 
184. 



Ergle, 
Ervin, 
Ervin, 
Erwin, 



William D. 
James R. 
Robert D. . 
Robert M. 



153, 



Eskridge, William F. 
Estelle, Donald P. 
Estes, Ben N. 
Etheredge, Thomas J. 
Etheridge, James L. 
Etters, James N. 
Eubanks, Charles E. 

Evans, Bruce A 

Evans, Homer A 

Evatt, Sybil Y. 

Every, Alton L. 

Every, James G 

Ezell, Danny O. 



247, 
.70. 
220, 

153 



168 

266 
103, 

308 
22? 



153 



324 
184 
153 
329 

57 
168 
184 
153 
244 
184 

83 

70 
153 
184 

84 

310 
153 
317 
184 
168 
320 
322 
153 
153 
168 
184 
184 
168 
322 
168 
184 
184 

322 
322 

70 
184 
247 
185 

57 
185 
329 
185 
322 
168 
268 
204, 
310 
322 
185 
322 
168 

70 
153 
168 
168 
185 
185 
185 
185 
185 



Fagan, James A. 185 

Faile, Charles Dalton 70 

Fain, Max N 185 

Fair, Wade V. B 153 

Fairey, Virgil S 153 

Falls, Benny L 185 

Fanning, Jack, Jr 84 

Fanning, Joe E 57 

Fant, Robert S., Jr 153. 275 

Farabow, Ford F., Jr. 84, 322 

Farmer, James Q., Jr 153 

Farr, Wilson W 185 

Faulkenberry, Carol C 168 

Felder, Lulie E 153 

Felder, Richard P., Jr 153 

Fellers, Lyon G 185 

Fennessy, Robert J _ 185 

Ferguson, Jack E 168 

Ferguson, John G., Jr 153 

Ferguson, Samuel T., Jr 148 

Ferguson, Wm. O, Jr 185 

Fetters, Thomas T 153 

Few, Johnny D 185 

Few, James I., Jr 153 

Field, David H 185 

Finch, Linwood G - 168 

Fincher, Hubert T., Jr 168 

Fink, Norman 185 

Finklea, Robert W 168 

Finley, Charles M 185 

Finley, Jerry 153 

Finley, Thomas Ferber 185 

Finley, William. C 185 

Fisher, Albert G., Ill 185 

Fisher, Robert J .. 98 

Flanagan, Richard M. 84 

Fleming, Samuel H. 153, 329 

Fletcher, Wade D 168 



Flowers, Bobby J 185 

Flowers, Clyde R 168 

Floyd, Birkett L 164, 168 

Floyd Charles W 153 

Floyd, Gene G 168 

Floyd, James B 168 

Floyd, James R 153 

Floyd, Robert C 185 

Floyd, Samuel W 185, 275, 276 

Fogle, Donnie B 185 

Fogle, John B., Jr • 185 

Folk. Hugh F., Jr 178, 185 

Ford, Cecil G. 185 

Ford, Paul T.. Jr 185 

Ford William Jack 185 

Ford, William Jerry 185 

Fore, Larry B 185 

Forest, Ronnie P 168 

Fort, William T., Jr 153, 211, 223, 313 

Fortson, Hoke S., Jr 84 

Foster, Chester L., Jr 168 

Foster, Clark W. 70 

Foster, Frederick M 185 

Foster, Lloyd E 185 

Foster, Robert L. Jr 185 

Foster William K 185 

Fowler, Charles W 185 

Fowler, Donald E 153 

Fowler, Margaret E. 168, 317 

Fox, Ben S 98 

Fox, Edward H 168 

Fox, Jcseph M 98, 103, 204. 308, 

310, 322, 329 

Foxworth, Billy K 186 

Foxworth George M 168, 316 

Foxworth, Wm. P., Jr 153 

Foy, Thomas P. 153 

Frady, James C. Jr. 186 

Fralick, Bobby Daniel 153 

Fralick, Thomas R 186 

Frampton, Charles H 168 

Francis, Lawrence E 186 

Francis, Steve C 168 

Franks, Donald B. 186 

Frasca, Anthony, Jr 153 

Freed, Walter W 99, 204, 322, 329 

Freeman, Chris R 186 

Freeman, Edwin L., Jr 57 

Freeman, Jam.es P 84 

Freeman, Larry B 186 

Freeman, Wm. E., Ill 186 

Frick, Daniel F., Jr. 70 

Frink, William B., Jr 148 

Frost, Evelyn M 153 

Frye, James 186 

Fulghum, William S., Jr 186 

Fuller, Jerry T 168, 215 

Funderburk, Oscar F. 186 

Gable, Paul K., Jr 185 

Gales, Archie T 186 

Gallup, Eddie L. 153, 213, 222, 261, 313 

Galway, James H. 153 

Gambrell, Lawrence A 186 

Gantt, Betty Lula 186, 317 

Gantt, Larry 71, 310 

Gardner, Ronald K 186 

Gardner, William H. .. 168 

Garner, Carlos P 153 

Garner. Hugh T. 168 

Garner. Robert T 

Garren, Craig D. 168 

Garrenton, Arthur E - 168 

Garrett. Blake P 186 

Garrett, Haskell A., Jr 186 

Garrett, James A 

Garrett, James T 

Garrett, Preston T., Jr 153 

Garris, Daniel W.. Jr 154 

Sarris, Edgar R 168, 245 

Garrison, Charlie H 168 

Garrison, David W .. 84 

Garrison, Henry C 84, 220 

Garrison, Joe Kenneth 

Garrison, Jesse R 71 

Garrison, T. Reid, Jr. 186 

Garrison, William G. - 168 

Garvin, Joshua L., Jr 154 

Gaskill, Kenneth V 

Gaskins, Lee O., Jr 159 

Gaskins, Vernon L 168 

Gaulden, John A. 154, 322 

Gause, Laurence A 186 

Geddings, James J. 186 

Gentry, Charles F., Jr 65 

George, Leslie E 71 

George, William H. 71 

Georgian, George D 156 

Gerken, Ronald G 84 

Gerrard, Larry T 168 

Gettys, James R 186 

Gettyr, William, E 154, 217, 313, 322 

Gibbons, William H 71, 322 

Gibbons, Walter W 247, 266 

Gibbs, Edward M 186 

Gibson, Bobby C. 186 

Gibson, Clarence O, Jr 169 

Gibson, Carlton S 169 

Gibson, Eugene G 169 

Gibson, George E - 186 

Gibson, James C 169 

Gibson, Marvin W - 57 

Gibson, Tom P., Jr 169 

Gillespie, Hal G. 169 

Gillespie, Kenneth M 169,322 

Gilliam, Donald E 169 

Gilliam, Harry Lee 57 

Gilliland, Andrew D 186 

Gilliland, Charles H 84 

Gilliland, Eloise K. 186 

Gilmer, Edward D., Jr 186 

Ginn, Janice C 149, 317 

Ginn, William P 149 

Glasgow, Jesse C 99 

Glass, Roger P 

Glenn, David Loche 84 



Glenn, Michael D. 186 

Glenn, Thomas W., Ill 169 

Glover, Clarence J., Jr. 154 

Glover, Harold B. 71 

Gobble, Robert D. . 84, 245 

Goble, Ross L. ... 84, 204, 320, 322 

Goblet, George R., Jr. 169 

Godsey, James C., Jr. 186 

Godshall Samuel R. 71 

Goff, Charles W. 154 

Goff, James E. 57 

Goff, Johnnie M. 244 

Goforth, Bobby W. 154 

Goforth, James E. 186 

Goins, Jerry D. 186 

Goins, Robert E. 186 

Gonzalez, Angel A. 169 

Gooding, Robert W. 57, 324 

Goodman, Harold L. 186 

Goodman, Laurence M. 154 

Goodman, William S. 169 

Goodson, Thomas H., Jr. 186 

Goodwin, Jack C, Jr. 186 

Gore, Jerry E 186 

Gossett, Donald C 154 

Graham, Charles E 84, 322 

Graham, Carl G 154 

Graham, Dana L. 186 

Graham, Otis G 71, 322 

Grainger, Jack A. 154 

Gramling, Frederick H 154 

Grant, Charles G., Jr 186 

Grant, Edmund H 169 

Grant, Tony D 186 

Grant, William A. 169 

Grantham, Luther D. 186 

Gravely, Elisha G. 57, 103, 204, 292, 

308, 310, 324 

Gravely, Horace E. 154 

Gravely, Marion K. 186 

Gray, Charles H 186 

Gray, George G. 84 

Gray Joel W., Ill 169 

Gray, Michael Hix 154 

Gray, Nash P. 186 

Green, Edgar A. 186 

Greenberg, Arnold S 186 

Greene, Clegg L 99 

Greene, Otis J., Jr 186, 276 

Greene, William 186 

Greenman, William C. 186 

Greer, Don R. . 169 

Greer, Joe E 84 

Greer, Robert B 169 

Greeson, Tommy D. 186 

Gressette, Thomas P 154 

Grice, William C 186 

Griffin, Jesse H. 154 

Griffin, Raymond W. 169 

Griffin, Raymond W. 65, 103 210, 

221, 308, 311, 313 

Griffin, Robert W. . 169 

Griffith, Roddy H. 169 

Griffith, William B 186 

Griggs, Gerald B. 169 

Grishaw, William E. 169 

Grooms, Julian O 

Groover Raymond J., Jr 85 

Gross, Arthur L.. Jr. ...... 154 

Grover, Janice R. 186 

Grubbs, Algie M. 154 

Gryder, Patrick O. 186 

Gue, Thomas B. 186 

Guerry, Wendell T 169 

Guest, Jackie D. 169 

Guinn, Gail C. 99 

Gunnin, Emery A., Jr 186 

Gurley, Lloyd G 169 

Guthrie, Norman C, Jr. 186 

Guy, George, Jr. 186 

Gwinn, Joseph H. 187 

Hagood, Charlie C. 187 

Hagood. Richard M. 169 

Hahn, Thomas M. 187 

Haigler, George I., Jr. .......... 187 

Haile, Clarence N., Jr. 154 

Hair, Jakie A. .. 187 

Hair, Ralph L. 85 

Haischer, Donald H. 187 
Hall, Clyde E.. Jr. ... 85 

Hall, George T. 85 

Hall, Jackie B. 187 

Hall, John F 71 

Hall, Joe W., Jr. 169 

Hall, Marshall W. 187 

Hall, Ronald B. 169 

Hallman Donald F. 154, 322 

Halsey, Alfred O., Ill 154 

Ham, Charles K. 169 

Ham, Wilson A., Jr. 187 

Hamilton, Dana R. 71 

Hamilton, Jack E. 57 

Hamilton, Joseph W. 187 

Hamilton, Philip M., Jr. 85 

Hamilton, William J. 169 

Hammett, Walter D., Jr. 169 

Hammond, James O. 187 

Hancock, Robert C. 187 

Hand. James M. 71 

Hanna, Maxcy G., Jr. 187 

Hannah, Jackie L. 187 

Hanner, Torrence G., Jr. 154 

Harbin, Thomas W. 187 

Harden, David, Jr. 71 

Hardwick, Jimmy O., Jr. 187 

Hardy, Kit M., Jr. 187 

Hare, Robert L. 187 
Harkey, Clifton L. 72, 320 

Harley, James L. 154 

Harley, Robert G. . 72 

Harllee, Robert O. 169 

Harmon, Jerry H 187 

Harmon, Jackson W. 169 

Harmon, Little H. 154 
Harmon, Larry R. 154, 322 



Harmon, Thomas S., Jr 148, 154, 

205, 322, 324 

Harper, Glenne E. 154 

Harper, Jerry A. 187 

Harper, James C, Jr. 154 

Harper, Richard C. .. 187 

Harper, Thomas H. 187 

Harris, Billy J. 187 

Harris, George W., Jr. 57 

Harris, Harry L., Jr. 187 

Harris, John C, Jr 187 

Harris, James Edwin 187 

Harris, James W. 187 

Harris Marvin K . .. 155 

Harris, Tim B. 155 

Harrison, Robert O., Jr. 187 

Harrop, James B. 155 

Harry, James A. 187 

Hart, James W. 169 

Hart, Thomas E. . 187 

Harter, Wade T. 85 

Hartney, Edwin C 85 

Hartsell, Franklin D. 155 

Hartzog, James V. 169 

Hartzog, Robert C 169 

Harvey, Carroll H. 169 

Harvey, Don W. 187 

Harvey, Valmore F. 155 

Harvin, Richard T 164, 169 

Haskell, Ann S 171 

Hasty, Donald D 187 

Hatchell, William O. 169 

Hatton, Awyer L., Jr 187 

Hawfield William K 187 

Hawkins, Charles A. 85, 322 

Hawkins, Mendel L 187 

Hawkins, Thomas E. 169 

Hawkins, William F 169 

Hawkins, Woodrow W 169 

Hawthorne, James W 72 

Hayden, William S 155 

Hayes, Eugene R., Jr. 187 

Hayes, Gerald G 187 

Hayes, Hugh A. 169 

Hayes, Kenneth S. 187 

Hayes, Robert B. 187 

Hayes, Rich R. 244, 247 

Haynes, Harold B. 169 

Haynes] Wesley A. ... 169 

Haynie, Charles R 169 

Haynie, John H 169 

Hays, James R., Jr. 187 

Hays, Walter L. 155 

Hazelwood William T. 155 

Hazzard, William J. 85 

Heape, Robert E., Jr. . ... 155 

Heard, Laurens A., Jr 187 

Heaton, Harold K. 85 

Hebert, Russell B., Jr 187 

Heilig, Donald M. 169, 244 

Heimlich, Seth S. 72 

Heln-an, Richard M. 187 

Helms, Donald W 187 

Hembree, Ralph L 169 

Henderson, Bobby L 187, 322 

Henderson, Charles G. 155 

Henderson, Dwight B. 155 

Henderson, Gerald L. 187 

Henderson, G. M., Jr 57 

Henderson, Winfred, Jr. 169 

Hendley, Herbert B. 247, 273 

Hendricks Herbert D. 72, 320 

Hendricks, Marcus G. 187 

Hendricks, Ronald C. 85, 330 

Hendricks, Ralph K. 155 

Hendricks. Thomas D. 85 

Hendrix, Tommy C. 187 

Hendrix, William L., Jr. 187 

Henkel, David T. 155 

Hensley. Richard A. 155 

Herin, Frank E , Jr. 187 

Herman, Rene C. Jr 155, 330 

Herman, Robert E. 155 

Hernandez, Jesus M 187 

Herndon. Edward D. 169 

Heron, George H. 85, 216 

Herr, Thomas F. 155 

Herring, Joe E. 72 

Hetrick, Brenda E. 187 

Hewitt, Robert J. 187 

Hicks, James Melvin 187 

Hicks, James Miley 187 

Hicks, Ransom J 169 

Hicks, Wallace R., Jr. 85 

Hiers, Franklin 57 

Higdon, George P. 85, 330 

Higgins, Richard R. 187 

Hildebrand Daniel K. 155 

Hill, James C. 169, 322 

Hill, Jesse G., Jr. 72 

Hill, James H., Jr. 155 

Hill, James S. 187 

Hill, Robert S. 103, 169 

311, 313, 372 

Hill, William R 72, 216, 288, 307 

Hilla, Alan P. 170 

Hllley, Michael E. 170 

Hillhouse, Ronald T. 155, 217, 313 

Hilliard, Heyward E. I8R 

Hills, George F 188 

Himiob, Alfredo 170 

Hindrrdn, William S. 155 

Hinds, Franklin S. 170 

Hinkle, Hall D. 188 

Hinson, Deri J. 57 

Hinson, James M. 188 

Hinson, Kenneth E. 85 

Hinson, Roger A. 170 

Hiott, James M 188 

Hoard, Joel W 188 

Hoaster Russell E.. Jr. 188 

Hock. Harold F., Jr. 188 

Hodgens, Robert N 170 

Hoffman, Craig D. 247, 264, 266 

Hoffman, Robert R. 188 

Hogg, Homer D. 72 



188 



155, 322, 



57 



Hogg, James D. 85, 

Holden, Silas, Jr 

Holladay, Harrison R 

Holladay. Stiles A. 

Holland, Max G. 

Holland, Richard E. 

Holleman Margaret / 

Holley, Clifton B. 

Holliday, Richard M. 

Hollis, Daniel S., Ill 

Holmes, Ross M. 

Holsenback, James E. 

Holstein, Milledge J. 

Holt. Tommy Ted 155, 317, 

Holt. William D., Jr. 

Hooper, Robert E. 

Hooton, Myles F. 

Hoover, Fred J 

Hoover, Reginald A 

Hope, Grover C 

Hope, John R 

Hopkins, Charles A. 

Hopkins, Jerry H. ... 
Hopkins, Patrick H. 
Hopkins. William T. . 

Home, Charles H 86, 244 

248 

Horton, Anthony S 

Horton, Earl A. 
Horton, Edward C. Jr. 
Horton, Frank 

Hoshall, Frank A., Jr 

Hotinger, Robert W., Jr. 

Hough, Ogburn M., Jr 

Howard, Fred A 

Howard, Frank S. 
Howard, Hubert N., Jr. 
Howard, Jerrod F. 
Howard, John M. 
Howard, Lawrence E., Jr. 

Howe, Charles E. 

Howe, William H., Jr. 

Howell, Rudolph W 

Howell, Terral R 

Howie, James B 

Hucks, Thomas L 

Hudson, Harold E 

Hudson, James A 

Hudson, Joe D. 

Hudson, Vernnie J 

Huffman, William P. 
Huggin, Benjamin A, 



320 
172 
188 
188 
170 
170 
317 
170 
188 
330 
188 
155 
170 
330 
155 

72 
155 
155 
170 
245 
187 
188 
155 
155 
155 
247 
258 

72 
188 
170 
156 
188 
188 
188 
156 
158 
188 
188 

57 
170 

99 
156 
188 
188 
188 
170 
156 
188 
188 
170 
170 
,205 
322 
170 
188 
156 
188 
156 
170 
156 

86 
156 
188 
317 
170 
170 
188 
329 
188 
170 

72 
188 
170 
170 

86 
188 
156 

58 

Inabinet, John R. 170 

Infinger, James N. . I8R 

Ingerto, John A .. 185 

Inglesby, Allen J. 58, 324 

Ingram, Andrew B 156 

Ingram, Benjamin A. 170 

Ireland, Paul E. . 8'. 

Israel, Thomas M. 170 

Ivester, Richard H. 166, 170, 215 

Ivester. William M. 138 



Huggins, William E 
Hughes, Frederick S. 

Hughes Jesse C. 

Hughes, Joe H., Jr. 
Hughes, Wallace D. 
Huiet, Wilber D. 
Humbrecht, Robert V. 
Humphries, Robert N. 
Hund, Paul W., Jr. 
Hundley. George W. 
Hunnicutt, Robert L. 
Hunsicker, Robert A. 

Hunt, Terry A 

Hunt, William A 

Hunter, James C 

Hunter, James L 

Hunter, Orren F., Sr. 
Hunter, Walter L., Jr. 
Hurlbutt, James W 
Hurley, James A., Jr. 
Hursey, Malcolm J. 
Hutchinson, Thomas E. 
Hutchison, Archie B. 
Hutto, Robert H. 
Hutton, Gale A. 



86, 104 
284, 307, 311, 



156. 



Jaber, Rateb 

Jacks, George M. 

Jackson l Andrew R., Jr. 

Jackson, Herman B., Jr. 

Jackson, James G., Ill 

Jackson, James L 

Jackson, Marshall R. 

Jackson, Samuel W., Jr. 

James, Donald E. 

James, Gerald R. 

James, Jasper T., Ill 

James, Johnny W. 

James, Mildred B 

James, William H.. Jr. 

Jameson, Charles C. Jr. 

Jarrett, William H 

Jayroe, James P. 

Jeanes, Robert H., Jr. 

Jeffcoat, Clarence B, 

Jeffcoat, David E. 

Jeffcoat, Lorraine H. 

Jenerette, George D. 

Jenison, William D. 

Jenkins, George A. 

Jenkins, Michael E 

Jenkins, Robert P. 

Jeter, David G., Jr, 158, 275, 

Jeter, David R. 

Johnsen, Henry L. 

Johnson Cecil H. 

David F. Ill 

Fred A.. Jr. 

Howard E. 

Harry O., Jr. 

John A. 



170, 



Johnson, 
Johnson, 
Johnson, 
Johnson, 
Johnson, 



Johnson, Jerry L 



170 
156 
188 
188 
188 
222 
170 
189 
189 
189 
156 
156 
156 
170 
170 
189 
170 
170 
269 
189 
322 
156 
170 
156 
189 
189 
156 
189 
189 
189 



Johnson, John M 

Johnson, Lucius W., Jr. 
Johnson, Richard C, Jr. 
Johnson, Robert C. 
Johnson, Russell C, Jr. 
Johnson, Roy F. 
Johnson, Ralph J. 
Johnson, Robert L. 
Johnson, Richard M. 

Jones, Charles L 

Jones, Charles W., Ill . 
Jones, David A. 

Jones, David B 

Jones, Donald R. .. 

Jones, Douglas R 

Jones, Edwin R.. Jr. 
Jones. Frederick R. 

Jones, George P 

Jones, Hal H 

James A. 
John Edward 
Jones, Joe Hill 
Jones, Marion L., Jr. 
Mark W. 
Robert C. 
Royal M. 
Samuel H., Jr. . 
Willie C, Jr. 
William Donald 
Jones, Wendell E. 
Jones, William E., Jr. 
William R. 
Ennis B. 
James A. 

Jerry A 

Joel M. 
John R. 

Lewis E 

Ronald M. 
Wade H., Jr. . 
Jowers, Jerry D. 

Joyce, Charles D 

Joye, Harry A., Jr 

Julian, Thomas H., Jr. 



Jones 
Jones 



Jones 
Jones 
Jones 
Jones 
Jones 
Jones 



Jones, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 

Jordan, 



Kalantari, Bijan 

Kalemjian, Charles B. 
Kaney, Gerald D. 
Kapp, Robert P.. Jr. 
Katterhenry, William 

Kay. Lewis S 

Kay, Mark A. 
Keane, Robert M. 
Keasler, John C, Jr. 
Keels, Julian E. 

Keene, Robert D 

Keese, William C. 
Keith, Joseph H. 
Kekas. Dennis H. 
Kellers. Frederick C. 
Kelley, Charles M. 
Kelley, Lawrence O. 
Kelley, Thomas Eugene 
Kelly, James E. 

Kelsey, Joseph B 

Kemp. James C, Jr. 
Kendrick, William A. 
Kennedy. Robert H., 



Jr 65, 104, 

221, 313 
Kennedy, Sidney, W. 
Kennedy, William P. 171 

Kennington, Vernon W. 
Kernels, Paul W. . 
Kernels, Bobby Rae 
Kerns, Walter F. 
Kesler, Bruce M. 
Ketner, Dickson O. 
Kilby, Fred D. 

Kilgore, Clarence T. 

Killen, Clyde P. 
Killian, Paul H. 

Kim, Dong Wha 99, 

320, 322 
Kim, Sang Ho 
Kimble, Rees H. 
Kimbrell, Robert L. 
Kimrev, Rufus R. Jr. 
Kinard, Calvin W. 
Kinard, Fredrick W., Jr. 
Kinard, George C. 

Kinard, Joe D., Jr. 

King, Billy W. 

King, Carroll B. 

King, Charles E. 

King, Earl L. 

King, George L. 

King, George T., Jr. 

King, James C, Jr. 171 

King, Ralph E. 

King, Robert M. 

King, Willis A., Jr. 

Kingsmore. Russell S. 

Kinkaid, Donald E. 72 

Kirby, Bryan C. 

Kirby, Horace D., Jr. 

Kirby! Ronald E. 

Kirkland. Avery J. 

Kirkley. Sidney E. 

Kiser, Buray R. 

Kistler, Gerald E. 

Kitchings, Olin G 

Kitchings, Wayne W 

Kizer, James M. 

Klinger, Arthur R. 58 

Kneece. Herbert M 

Kneece. Hubert M. 

Knight, Jerry C. 

Knight, Joseph H 

Knight, Larry C 

Knight, Marvin R. 

Knight William W. 

Knobeloch, John B. 87, 220, 

Knox, James C 

Knox, John F. 

Knox, Walter H. 190 

Koestner, James E. 



158 

86 
189 
170 
156 
189 
170 
189 

86 
189 
189 
189 
156 
156 
317 
322 

86 
189 
189 
170 
189 
171 
276 
189 

72 
156 
189 

58 

86 
189 
189 
189 
171 
189 
189 
156 
189 

72 
189 
189 
189 
171 
189 

86 

189 
189 
171 
189 
189 
189 

86 
189 

99 
171 
156 
189 
171 

87 
189 

58 
189 

72 
171 
189 
189 
190 
211, 
325 
190 
322 

99 

87 
171 
190 
190 

58 
171 

99 
171 
190 
205 
329 

53 
171 
190 
190 
190 
171 
190 
190 
190 
190 

87 

87 
156 
171 
245 
190 
190 
190 

99 
323 
156 

87 
190 
190 
190 

87 
190 
190 
190 
171 
324 
190 
190 
171 
171 
190 
190 
190 
320 
156 
171 
245 

72 






Kolb, Leroy L., Jr 156 

Koon, Frank K. 87, 320, 323 

Koon, Harold E., Jr 171 

Koon, James F.. Ill 190 

Koons, Robert S., Jr 190 

Kornahrens. Donnie P 190 

Kraiack, Ed T 265 

Kraiack, George A 156, 247, 265 

Krieger. Robert G 171, 317 

Kruger, Louis J 87 

Kye, Hoyal B 156 

Laboon, James B 190 

Lackey, Richard T 156 

Lain, Thomas 171 

Laird, Samuel E 87 

Lambert, Cornelius R 171 

Lambert, Roland A 190 

Lamkin, Larry E. 190 

Land, Edward B 156 

Land, Rufus F 72, 326 

Lane, Bobby C 190 

Lanford Bobby F 156 

Langford. Arthur M 171 

Langley, Burnice R., Jr 87 

Langley, John H., Jr 190 

Langston, Julian M 171 

Laplue, Lawrence D., Jr 79 

Lark, Joe E 190 

Laroche, Tom B. 190 

Latimer, William M., Jr 87, 313 

Lavell, Matthew J 88 

Lavender, Thomas C 156, 330 

Lawing, Arnold O., Jr 171 

Lawrence, Cecil E 171 

Law-ence, Charles R 190 

Lawrence, Robert S 171 

Lawson, Thomas G 171 

Leach, Dan P 156 

League, Carroll E., Jr 171 

League, George F 156 

League, Joe P. 190 

Leaird, Charles H 171 

Leaphart, Daniel A 171 

Leaptrott, William. M. .. 190 

Leard, Bobbie R 190 

Lease, Robin C 190 

Ledford, Cyril M 190 

Ledford, Orr Michael 

Lee, De Leon E., Jr 171 

Lee, Edward C 158, 212 

Lee, Herbert H 171 

Lee, Joon Ki 99 

Lee, John V ... 53 

Lee, Samuel G. 190 

Lee, William T 190 

Lee, Yong Joon 100, 329 

Leitch, William W. 171 

Leitner, Oscar D. 171 

Leitzsey, Hugh J 171 

Le Master, Ralph T. 58 

Lemons, Dewey L 190 

Lenney, Steven D. 156 

Leonard, Leland C 156, 314 

Leonard, William C, Jr 190 

Lesley, James G., Jr. 

Lesslie, James W., Ill 64 

Leverette, David S. 171, 323 

Levy, Fredric R 215 

Lewis, Braxton E., Jr. 58 

Lewis, Burton W 58 

Lewis, Carl M., Jr. 171 

Lewis, James L 247, 265 

Lewis, Wayne J. 190 

Leyden, Dennis R 73 

Liberty, Vernon E 171 

Limehouse, B. I., Jr 73 

Limehouse, J. $., Ill 156 

Lindabery, George P 156 

Lindley, Arthur A., Ill .. 88 

Lindsay, Franklin E. ... 190 

Lindsay, James E., Ill 190 

Lindsey, John G. ... 190 

Lindsey, Robert M. 190 

Lindstrom, Gerald D ... 159 

Lingerfelt, Harold K 100, 329 

Linton, Fitzgerald G. 190 

Lippard, Vance B., Jr 190 

Litesey, Lester C, Jr. 157, 330 

Liverman, Robert B 190 

Livingston, L. H , Jr. 88 

Lloyd, James W. 190 

Loadholt, Claude B. 191 

Loadholt, N. B., Ill 58, 311 

Logan, James W., Ill ' 191 

Loll is, David E 191 

Lollis, Oscar Lee 88 

Lollis, Thomas E ... 157 

Lominack, Thorr-as J. 191 

Long, Bobby W 171 

Long, Ernest M., Jr 

Long, Garlon E 88 

Long, John A., II ... 191 

Long, Joe E. 172 

Long, James M 157, 270 

Long, James 191 

Long, Larry C. 191 

Long, Stephen K. 191 

Long, Von A., Jr 172 

Longest, Henry L. ... 157, 247 

Longmeyer, Robert D. ... 172 

Longshore, H. B., Jr. 88 

Longshore, Vernon L. 157 

Looney, Johnnie W., Jr. ... 172 

Looper, William R 88 

Lopata, Ronald J. 157 

Lopez, Edgar 172 

Lord, Ernest D. 191 

Lother, William F. 

Lott, Gordon L 191 

Lott, James E 157 

Loudermilk, Ray H. ... 157 

Love, Thomas C 191 

Lovell, Jerome K. 58 

Lowder, Clayton R., Jr. . 157 274 313 

Lowery, Milton K., Jr. ' 157 



Loyless, James G 64, 323, 325 

Lubkin, Walter F 73,213 

Lucas, Frank E. .... 64, 217 

Lucas, Howard P. ... 172 

Lucas, Leslie L 172 

Ludwick, Robert E., Jr. ... ... 172 

Lunney, Samuel W 157 

Luscombe, Martha L. 172 

Lusk, William T ... 157 

Lutz, Herbert D. 191 

Lynch, Jack A 100, 320, 329 

Lynn, David C 157, 244 

Lynn, Robert B 157,247 

Lyons, Robert W. 191 

Lyons, William H. 191 

McAbee, Thomas P .... 191 

McAdams, William R. 172 

McAlhaney, Henry T ... 191 

McAlhany, Franklin O. ... 157 

McAlhany, Kenneth M 191 

McAlister, John C . 172 

McAulay, Wm. Frank, Jr. . 157 

McCahan, Alan R 157 247 

McCall, Hayne K. |9I 

McCall, James A., Jr. .. 191 

McCanless, James R 73, 245 

McCarson, Richard S. 191 

McCarter, Bonnie H 88 

McCarter, States M. 59 205 
320, 323, 324 

McCary, William H., Jr. . 88 

McCaskill, Baron L., Jr. .. 191 
McClimon, Hugh P. 157, 323, 324 

McClure, Thomas D 157 191 

McColl. David W. ' 191 

McCollum, Luther T. 191 

McCord, Hugh C, Jr. 159. 323 

McCormack, Alexander 191 

McCormick. Edna E 191, 317 

McCown, George M., Ill 172 
McCown, William B.. Ill 157 215 261 

McCown, William H., Jr 88 

McCoy, Billy S 191 

McCoy, Henry H., Jr. . 73 

McCoy. James D., Ill 157 

McCoy, John Phillip 172 

McCoy, Kathryn D. 191 

McCoy, Robert C. 88 

McCoy, Ray L., Jr. 191 

McCoy, William R. 191 

McCrary, Robert B. 191 

McCullough. Larry E. 191 

McCullough, Michael E. 191 

McCullough, William E. 191 

McCutchen, Hugh L. 88 

McCutcheon, Ray C. 172 

McDaniel, Gerald E. Jr. 172 

McDaniel, George W. 88 

McDaniel, Roy Lee 157 

McDaniel, William H. . 191 

McDevitt, Michael J. 191 

McDonald, Alva J. 172 

McDonald, Homer L. 73, 247 

McDonald, James A., Jr. ' 157 

McDonald, John A., Jr. 191 215 

McDonald, Ory B., Jr. ' 88 

McDonald. Terry L. 172 

McDowell, Harold E. 191 

McDowell, Lewis E., Jr. 172 

McElmurray, William W. 172 
McElrath, Wm. L., Jr, 88. 217, 313 

McElveen, John D. ' 191 

McElwee, Lindsay L. 157 

McEntire, Earl Hugh 157 

McFadden, John G. 88 

McGarity. Robert L. 191 

McGee, Frank J. 191 

McGee, Humphrey G. 65 

McGee, Harold H., Jr. 191 
McGee, John W. ... 157, 323 

McGee, Kenneth P. ' 1 72 

McGill, Robert H. 191 

McGirt, Basil M 88 

McGraw, John W. 191 
McGregor, Angus W. 164. 172. 323 

McGuire, Alonzo F. 157 

McGuirt, Charles A. 191 

Mcllwain, James W. 172 

Mclnerny, John F., Jr. 157 

Mclntyre, Bruce 157 

McKay, Warren S.. Jr. 88 330 

McKellar P. A., Ill 64^ 220 

McKenzie, Joe L. ' 191 

McKeown. Lucius D. 172 

McKibben, Hazel A. 73 

McKie, Marvin T. 73 

McKinney. Donald E. 157, 323 

McKinney, James S. 157 

McLaulin, Norwood S. 89 

McLaurin, Cliff L., Jr. 172 

McLaurin, C. S., Ill 157 

McLaurin, Hugh M., Ill 59 

McLean. Joe David 89 

McLees, Robert B. 89 

McLellan, Gordon R. 172 

McLeod, Dalton L.. Ill 191 

McLeod, Neil A., Jr. 157, 330 

McLoughlin, Bernard A. 89 

McMahon, Frederick W. 17? 

McMakin, Bobby Ray 177 

McManus, Royce V. 1 72 

McMillan, Henry H. 191 

McMillan, John H , Jr. 157 

McMillan, Ross W. 1 72 

McMullan, Richard H. |7? 

McMullan, Thomas P. 191 

McNeill. Robert G.. Jr. 191 

McPherson, Daniel J. 191 

McPherson, John B., Jr. 157 

McPherson, John R. . |9I 

McOueen, Sam B. 172 

McRary. Ben R. |9I 

McSwain. Joseph A., Jr. 172 

McTeer, Herbert, Jr. 172 

McTeer, Paul M. |72 323 



McTeer, Thomas B., Jr 89, 105, 222 

Mabry, Joe M ... 1 57 

Mabry, William L. ... 191 

Maccione, Joseph A 73 

MacFarlane, Edward K. 53 

Macfie, Jefferys A., Jr 157 

Mack, Francis Wayne 59, 205. 324, 330 

Mack, Kinsler B., Jr. 1 57 

Madden, Samuel L. 73 



Maddox, Edward R 
Maddox, James M. 
Maffett, Joe B. .... 
Magann, William F. 



Jr. 



Jr. 



157 
172 
191 
73 



Magill, Richard V., Jr |9| 

Maguire, Ronald H., Jr. ... |9| 

Mahaffey, Douglas C 100 

Mahaffey, Floyd L. 

Mahaffey, George T. 191, 276 

Mahaffey, Joseph G ... I9| 

Maheronnaghsh, M 65 

Makela, Benjamin J. ... ... |9| 

Malphrus. Robert M., Jr. ... ... |72 

Manchester, Donald, Jr. ... 192 

Mandy, Joseph A. 

Manger, Austin R .. 157 

Manger, Botsford E. 157 

Mangum, Michael 157, 324 

Manis, Dallas E ' 157 

Manly, Newton F., Ill 192 

Mann, Weldon K 64,325 

Marbert, John A 89 

Marbert, Watson . 172 

Marchbanks, John T. 192 

Markley, James H., Jr. . 192 

Marsh, William R 73 

Martin, Bolt D., Jr. . 192 

Martin, David E. .. 158, 222, 325 

Martin, Dwayne F 



Martin, Danny W. 158, 215 

Martin, Frank F. . 158 

Martin, Furman H., Ill 

Martin, George B. 

Martin, Gilbert W. 

Martin, Henry C. 

Martin, Harry Lee 



Martin, John O, Jr. 



158 
158 
... 158 
158 
73. 323 
158 
172 



Martin, Jackson D 172 

Martin, James E ... 158 

Martin, John M.. Jr. ... 192 

Martin, Lynn D |92 

Mickie V. ... 172 

Oscar James 192 



Martin 
Martin 
Martin 
Martin 
Martin 
Martin 
Martin, William P., Jr. 



Owen M., Jr. 
William B. 
Willie C. 



192 

59 

192 

Wayne H. 73 



Marvin. James C. 
Masneri, Raymond P. 
Massingill, William B 
Mathewes, James K 
Mathews, Kenneth 
Mathis, John W. 
Mathis, William H. 



Jr 



Matin, Bahram 
Matthews, Ernest G. 
Matthews, Kenneth E. 
Mattison, Jon R. 
Mauldin, James A. 
Mauldin. Joe L. 
Maw, Billy J. 
Maxwell, Earle W., Jr. 
May, James C, Jr. 



158 

172 

245. 247, 250, 251 
73 

89 

158, 192 

192 

148, 158 

222, 244, 251, 252, 311 

65 

192 

158 

158, 270 

172 



192 

73 

172 

244 



Maybry, John B. 19? 

Mayer, Elmer W. ' 158 

Mayfield, John T., Jr. 89 

Mays. Len M. 172 

Meador, Donald J. 89 

Meares, Tommy H. 19? 

Medlin, Jack H. 158 

Medlock, Jesse C. ... 192 

Mehta, Vanraj R. 

Melton, Lucius H., Jr. 

Melton, Truman D. 

Mercer, Gary L. 

Mercer, Walter L. 

Merchant, Carl M. 

Merchant. James L. 

Merck. Harold L. 

Merritt. Jarr-es E. 

Metts, Gerald W 

Metts, Lever W., Jr. 

Metts William T. Jr 



ddleton, Henry W. 

ddleton, Marion W. 

ddleton, Robert E. 

kkelsen, Henry D. 
ler. 



53 

192 
101 
192 
192 
192 

89 
268 
19? 
172 
172 
192 

64 
158 
158 

64 



George G., Jr. 192 

Milton E. 192 

ley, David Huqhs 64 

Mer, Douglas H. 192 

Her, David K. 192 

Her, Eskel N. 59 

Her, John C, Jr. 192 

Her, James D. 172 

Her, Lewis P., Jr. ... inn 

Her, Virqil L. 53 

Her, William E. 158 

Her. Williams H. 158 

lling. William S., Jr. 192 

lis, Charles L. 192 

lis, George H., Jr. 192 

lis, Joseph D. 172 
lis, William C. 59, 320, 324 

llwood, Henry T. 19? 

Iner, Arthur P., Jr. 19? 

ms, George I., Jr. 192 

nors, John C 73 

nyard, James L. 89 

shoe. Jeff R. 197 

tcham, Michael S. 17? 

tchell. Edwin D. 172 

tchell, John T. 19? 

tchell, R. Harrison 192 



Mitchell. Robert H 192 

Mixon, Elsie I. 192, 317 

Miyares. Bias Oyarzun 89 

Miyares, Carlos H 89 

Mizell, Roger T 158, 323 

Mobley, Garrett J., Jr. ' 193 

Mobley, George W., Jr. 172 

Mobley, Rex H. 1 72 

Moehlenbrock, Fred A. 193 

Molony, John G. 172 

Monroe, James H 73, 320 

Monson, Ronald E. 193 

Montgomery L. K., Jr 158, 325 

Moody, Arthur R., Jr 193 

Moody, Holmes G ... 193 

Moody, Raymond C 193 

Moody. William H. ... 1 93 

Mooney, Franklin K. 172, 325 

Moore, Albert Paul ' 158 

Moore, Clarence D. ... 158 

Moore, Charles E. |93 

Moore, Grover R. ... 158 

Moore, James O, Jr. 193 

Moore, JShn T. 172 

Moore, John W. 158 

Moore, Louie W 1 93 

Moore, Mary C. 158 

Moore, Marvi D. ... ... 193 

Moore, Robert L. 158 

Moore, William F. . ... 158 

Moore, William. F., Jr. ... 53 

Moore, William R. ... 193 

Moorhead, James L. 172, 268 

MoorKead, Norman E. ... 172 

Morgan, Robert L 244, 255. 259 

Morgan. Thomas F., Jr 193 

Morrison, Daniel A., Jr. ... 193 

Morrison, Freddie J. ... 172 

Morrison, John S. 193, 215 

Morrow, Claud H. . 

Morrow, Winfred G. . 158 

Moscoso. Santiago S 193 

Moser, Robert N. . .. 158 

Moser, Robert W. 173 

Moss, Marshall 173, 323 

Mozingo, James P. 193 

Muckenfuss. George E. 193, 277 

Muckenfuss, George L. 193 

Muckenfuss, James W. 173 

Mueller, Ted E. 173 

Muldrow, Joseph, Jr. 193 

Mull. Benjamin R.. Jr. ... 89 

Mulligan, Richard H. 173 

Mullis, George G. .... 100 

Mullis, Harold J., Jr. 173 

Mullis, Jimmy W 89 

Mundy. Robert M. 89 

Muri, Alan T. 1 73 

Murph, Wesley S., Jr. . 173 

Murphy, Curtis W. 193 

Murphy, James M. 158 

Murphy, Larry M. 173 

Murphy. WilHam J. ... 193 

Murr. Charles D. 193 

Murray, James C. 193 

Murray, John G., Ill 158 

Muzekari. Billy 173 

Myers, Charles R. 158 

Myers, Daniel E. 55 

Myers, James A 159 

Nalley, Donald W 173 

Nalley. George B., Jr 159, 330 

Nance, Luke A., Jr. 173 

Nance, Lewis E. 53 

Nanney, Amos B. 159 

Nantz, Joe A. 173 

Nasim, Mohammed 100, 159 

Nasim, Mohammed, I 

Nation, Francis R., Jr. 173 

Nawam, Imad Mohamed 100 

Neal, Bobby L. 173 

Neal, James Austin 64, 307. 311 

Neal, Robert D 159 323 

Neal, William C. ' 159 

Neely, Charles A., Jr. ... 193 

Neely. Robert J 193 

Neely, Richard O. 193 

Nelson, Allen R. 159 323 
Nelson. John W. 

Nelson. Lonnie B. 193 

Nesmith, Vance H. 193 

Nettles. Elias W., Ill 59, 312 

Newhall, Frederic G. 173 
Newman, Leon B. 89, 205, 247 

Newman, Ouincy B. 193 

Newton, Herbert H. 173 

Newton, Harvey J., Jr. 173 

Newton, Johnnie J., Jr. 193 

Newton. Robert N. 193 

Nichols, James B. 159. 313 

Nichols, Kenneth E. 159' 313 

Nicholson, Joseph A 193 

Nicholson. James E. 173 

Nickles. Thomas E. Jr. 193 

Nickles. William L.' ... 269 

Nicoll, John C, Jr. ... 193 

Nimmer, Stephen J. 159 

Nolan, Floyd D. ... 193 

Nolan, Maxcy P., Jr 178, 268 

Nolte Ronald T. 173 

Norman. Charles W. 159 

Norris, Bobby Joe 247 

Norton, Carl C. 193 

Norton. Clyde W. 193 

Norton, James H. 173 

Norton, Lucian N. 53 

Norton. Thomas L. 159 

Norwood, Carlisle C. 193 

Nuckolls, Thomas J., Jr. 159 

Nunamaker, Jos L., Ill 193 

Nutt, John W. 159 

Oates, Howard Gordon 59 

Oberstar, Joseph G 173 

Obrien, John S., Jr 159 



Oconnor, James G 89 

Odell, Walter R 194 

Odom, Jimmie H., Jr 194 

Odom, Robert E 173, 268 

Odonnell Colvin H 173 

Odonnell, Marvin T 173, 249 

Oeland, Paul J., Ill 194 

Ohlman, Elton M 90, 320, 323 

Olson, David E. 173, 245 

Olson, Harold V., Jr 245. 247, 252 

Oneal, Samuel K 194 

Oquinn, Robert W 173 

Orenstein, Ian M 159 

Oriley Myles, III 194 

Orr, John R., Jr 194 

Osborne, Ronald P 173, 245 

Osborne, Thomas B 194 

Osborne, William G 159 

Oshields, Bobby J 194 

Osteen, William G 159 

Owen, Benjamin L., Jr 90 

Owen, William F 194 

Owens, Burnett J 173 

Owens, Lawrence E 159, 222, 313 

Owens, Raymond 194 

Owens William M 100 

Owings, Alfred P 194 

Owings, Ned C 194 

Packard, Daniel B., Ill 173 

Padgett, Adrian Lewis 53 

Padgett, George L 159 

Padgett, Jack G 159 

Padgett, James W., Jr 253, 251 

Padgett, Linwood G 173 

Padgett, Willie H 173 

Page, Andrew D., Jr 159 

Page, David Klark 59 

Page, Jerry M. - 194 

Page, John W 194 

Page, Oman E 159 

Page, Oliver R 159 

Palassis, Constan N 194 

Palmer, Francis C 194 

Palmer, Joel G 173 

Palmer, James S, 194 

Parillo John A 64, 325 

Parker, Gilbert E 65, 313 

Parker, John P. 194 

Parker, Phillip R 194 

Parker, Robert N., Jr 173, 320 

Parkerson, Larry D 90 

Parkes, Ronald G 159 

Parkins, Raymond A., Jr 194 

Parks, Fields L., Ill 194 

Parks, William P 59 

Parris, Steddy D 173 

Parsons, Jack F 159, 173 

Parsons, William E. 53 

Parton, Rudolph M 173 

Passmore, Ronald C 173 

Pate, James A 221 

Pate, Robert M 194 

Patel, Kanu I. 53 

Patel, Mukundrai H 194 

Patrick, William L 173 

Patten, Frank C 194 

Patterson, Clair L., Jr. 159, 323 

Patterson, Eugene R. 194 

Patterson, Irving M. 194, 276 

Patterson, John R - 

Patterson, Larry R 194 

Patterson, Wendell A. 194 

Pavilack, Harold 194 

Paxton, Edward H 90 

Payne, James H 194 

Payne, Jim H. 244, 245. 247 

Pearce, Benjamin M 64 

Pearce, Richard L 159 

Pearson, Burt H., Ill 90 

Pearson, Thomas W. 194 

Peay, James B 194 

Peck, William H. 194 

Peek, Richard E 160, 194 

Peek, Stanley C 173 

Peeler, Ronald E 173 

Peeples, Nathaniel, Jr 173 

Pelter, Arnold A 173 

Pendarvis, Zonnie A. 100. 329 

Peoples, Ernest D 65 

Perkins, Henry H 100, 320, 323 

Perry, Charles E 173 

Perry, Styles S 194 

Perry, Tommy C. 159 

Peterson, C. H.. II 159 

Pettigrew, Charles A. 59 

Pettus, James L .90 

Petty Bobby R 90, 269 

Phillips, Benny R 160 

Phillips, Colum.bus J. 90, 323 

Phillips, Edward H. 160 

Phillips, Gene E. 160, 323 

Phillips, Glenn W. 194 

Phillips, James A. 90 

Phillips. Joseph A.. Jr. 101, 329 

Phillips, James B. 194 

Phillips. Jack L. 173 

Phillips. Jean U. 160 

Phillips, Roy E. . 173 

Phillips. Robert G. 90 

Phillips, Ted A. 60 

Phillips, William L. 160 

Phillips, Walter O. 194 

Phillips, William T. 194 

Phillpott, Eric R. 90, 247, 269 

Phinney^ Waldo A., Jr. 194, 269 

Pierce, Lindsay B., Jr. 173 

Pilot, Joseph S. 75, 245 

Pinckney, John A., Jr. 64, 330 

Pitts, Atwood H.. Jr. 173 

Pitts, Dean L. 90 

Pitts, Francis E. 75 

Pitts, James D. 194 

Pitts, Lewis W.. Jr. 194 

Pitts. William M., Jr. 75 

Pitts, Walter H 194 



Plant, John H. 
Plyler, William G., 
Polk. Edgar E. 
Poison, William B. 
Ponder, Robert D. 



Jr. 



173 
75 
194 
194 
160 



Ponder, Thomas B 53 

Poole, David C 



Poole, Donald L. 

Poole, Ervin R. 

Poole, John F. 

Poole. William M. 

Poore, Charles A. 



160, 222 
91, 323 

101, 329 
173 
194 
160 



Porter, 
Poston 
Poteat, 
Pound, 
Powell, 
Powell, 
Powell, 
Powell, 
Powell, 
Powell, 
Powers 
Powers 



Elbert D 160, 324 



Jimmy A. 



194 



Donald W 194 



Marvin E 194 

Billy J 194 

Charles K. 173 

James T. - 59 

Marion J., Jr 173 

Miles P 160, 214. 307 

Richard E 173 

David A 101, 329 

Kenneth W., Jr 101, 307, 329 

Pratt, Joseph A 173 

Pressley, George H. 160 

Preston, David W 194 

Preston, John M 1*0. 325 

Preston. Leslie D 173, 323 



Price, Glen O 

Price, Hugh D. 

Price, Sanford C, Jr 

Price, William T. 
Pridmore, Robert G., Jr. 
Priester, Robert W. 
Proctor, Cortez 
Proctor, Charles B. 



194 
60 
173 
194 
194 
160 
194 
194 
Proffitt, Johnny O, Jr. 91 



Pruett, James E. 
Pruitt, Jerry N. .. 

Pruitt, William. B. 91, 

Pryor, Harold E 

Puckhaber, H. H., Ill 

Purkerson, Robert H 

Putman, Clarence E. 

Putnam, George R 

Putnam, Harris W 

Pysar, Eustachius J. 



173 
174 
320 
91 
160 
174 
160 
174 
194 
194 



Ouarles, John M 194 

Quattlebaum, Alex M 194 

Queen, John E. 195 

Queen, Thomas F. 174 

Query, Raymond M 195 

Quesenberry, Guy H 247, 250 

Rabon, Jim D. 91 

Rackley, Clyde A. 160 

Ragin, Jacky J. 170 

Raines, John M 

Ramey, William S. 

Rampey, James H.. Jr 

Rampey, William P 174 

Ramsey, David B 

Ramsey, Samuel L. 
Randall, Thomas E. 



101 
160 
53 
323 
174 
195 
91 

Rasheed, Issam 174 

Rast, Barney M 

Ratcliffe, Ronald L. 

Ratterree, Pride C. 

Rauch, Clyde M. 

Rauton, Robert M. 

Ravenel, Henry L. 



60 

174 

195 
174 

60 

195 

Ray, John F., Jr. 195 

Rayon, Robert L 174 

Reamer, Carl S. 160 

Reamer, Larry D. 174 

Redd, Lewis M., Jr. 91 

Redden, Charles L. 174 

Redding, Gene R 160 

Redeker, Fred J. . 195 

Reece, Robert D. 174 

Reeder, Allen E., Jr. 160 

Reel, Franklin M 91 



Reeves, Robert A. 
Reid, John C. 
Rentz, Henry H. 
Rettew, Richard R 
Reynolds, Robert G 



Jr. 



160 
91 
195 
195 
91 



Reynolds, Robert W. 174 



Rhem, Charles F., Jr. 
Rhett, Robert C. 
Rhodes, Elliott R., Jr. 
Rhodes, Harold W , Jr. 
Rhodes, Julius C. 
Rhodes, James W. 
Rhodes, William S., Jr. 
Rhyne, James L., Jr. 



ans, Charles W. 
ce, Edwin C, Jr. 
ce. James D 
ce, Richard R. 
ce, Walter H. 
ce, William H. Jr. 
chards, D. S., Ill 



60, 



69 
195 
174 
160 
174 
195 
174 
160 
195 

160 
195 
195 
91 
316 



chardson, 
chardson, 
chardson, 
chardson, 
chardson, 
chardson, 



Aubrey L. 92 



A. P., Ill 
Ernest D. 
Fred L. 
Harold E. 
John A. 



chardson, Jerry G. 
chey, James W 
chey, Robert M.. Jr. 
ckenbaker, Lannie D. 
ddle, James E. 
dgill, John O. 
ley, John W., Jr. 
ley, William M. 
pley, Edward G. 



60 
160 
195 
92 
60 
195 
92 
92 
92 
92 
313 
174 
195 
92 



ser, William H. 195 

sher, Jerry H. 174 

Roache, Charles E. 174 

Roark. Wayne B. 195 

Robards. William T. 92, 323 



Robbins, Jackie W 195 

Roberson, James H. 195 

Roberts, Curtis L 195 

Roberts, Franklin A. 160 

Roberts, John H. 160 

Roberts, Joseph R 195 

Roberts, James T 160 

Roberts. Leslie H 195 

Roberts, William R 60, 324 

Robertson, Joe B 195 

Robertson, Joe D. 160 

Robertson, Thomas M 195 

Robertson, William. B. 195 

Robinson, Charles D 195 

Robinson, Henry H., Ill 174 

Robinson, John C, Jr 75 

Robinson, James D 92 

Robinson, Robert L 195 

Rochester, James R 195 

Roddey, Robert S 174 

Rodgers, Archie D., Ill 174, 214 

Rodgers, Don T 174 

Rodgers, Jesse C. 60 

Rodgers, William S., Jr 174 

Rogers, Derrill K 75 

Rogers, Fred B., Jr 195 

Rogers, Gary J 174 

Rogers, Joe D. - 160 

Rogers. Jimmy F 195 

Rogers, James L 174 

Rogers, Jerry L. 101 

Rogers. Jon M i60 

Rogers, Laban A., Ill 195 

Rogers, Melvin D 160 

Rogers, Rufus B 160 

Rogers, Robert P 160 

Rogers, Tommy L 162 

Rogers, Thomas N 60 

Rogers. William F., Jr 195 

Rogerson, Robert W 195 

Roller, James A 174 

Ronemous. Walter C 174 

Roper, William C 195 

Ros, John V. 92 

Rosamond, James E., Jr 195 

Rose, Bennett S., Jr 174 

Ross, Clarence B., Jr 195 

Ross, Gordon A 160 

Roth, Thomas L 174 

Rothell, Ross D., Jr 160 

Rourk, Burnet M 195 

Rourke, John E. 195 

Rourke. Lawrence W 195 

Rousey, James E 174 

Rowe, Robert L 92 

Rowland, Bobby R 75 

Rowland, Herbert R. 174 

Rudisail, Homer L 174 

Rudolph. C. C 160 

Rugheimer, John P., Jr 160 

Rush, Archie L 75 

Rush, Clarence L 160 

Rush, Stephany L. 174, 317 

Russell, Dexter M 160 

Russell, Edward D 174 

Russell. Walter K. 195 

Rutherford James S 195 

Rutledge, Edward E 174 

Ryan, James H., Jr. 174 

Ryan, Lanny J 195 

Ryttenberg, H. J., Jr 60, 313 

Sabin, Guy E 60, 324 

Sabiston. Rodney D 174 

Sale, Allen M., Jr 195 

Salley, Donald B 160 

Salley, Michael G., Jr 174 

Samples Harry C, Jr 195 

Sams, Frank D 92,204, 

220, 320, 323, 331 

Sanchez, Guillermo Z. 160, 329 

Sanders, Bennie L. 195 

Sanders, Cleveland, II 60 

Sanders, Charles R 174 

Sanders, Hubert L 175 

Sanders, Rhett C 195 

Sanders, Ronald K 16! 

Sanders, Travis L 161,316,323 

Sanders Thomas O., Ill ......... 175 

Sanders, William T. 175 

Sanderson, William M 161 

Sandifer, George T 60. 275, 276 

Sarratt, Samuel C. 195 

Satterfield, James R. 195 

Sauls, Edgar N. 161 

Saunders, Steve J. 161 

Savage, Henry R 175, 323 

Schachte, John H., Jr. 195 

Schachte, William L. 178, 195 

Schirmer, Frank B., Ill 175 

Schladensky. Robert J. 195 

Schultz, Frederick J. .. 195 

Schumpert, John M. 175, 323 

Scott, Alexander, III .. 175 

Scott, Gerald C. 175 

Scott, Gareth D. 195 

Scott Jim C. 161, 223 

Scurry. William M 161 

Seaber, John A., Jr. 92 

Sears, William J. 175 

Sease, John David 53, 320 

Seastrunk. Sammy J. 161, 330 

Seay, Clarence W., Jr. 195 

Sellers, Archie H.. Jr. 195 

Sessions, Henry T. 92 

Severy. Philip Robert 195 

Shalforoosh, A Akbar 195 

Shalforoosh, A. Asqhar 195 

Shample, Glenn W. 161 

Shane John R 175 

Shank, Tony L. 161 

Shanley. Michael A. 196 

Shannon. Dan P 161 

Shannon. Robert J. 175 

Shannon. William H, 175 

Sharpton. George W. 101 



Shealy, Edwin A.. Jr I?6 

Shealy Jerry D 196 

Shealy, Robert W 196, 317 

Shealy, Rosalind W 175 

Sheann, Arthur T 92 

Sheeley, Donald R. 196 

Shell, Robert C 161 

Shelley, Jimmy L 196 

Shenman, Joel E 175 

Shepherd, Kenneth G 196 

Sherard, Rufus C 60, 204, 311, 324 

Sherer, Richard L 196 

Sherman, Joseph E., Jr 175 

Shick. Charts R 196 

Shick, Richard L 161, 216 

Shideler, Philip E 196 

Shillinglaw, David A 196 

Shinde, Vithal Keshao 93 

Shingler, Lowndes P 244, 256, 259 

Shipman, Clarence L 175 

Shirley, Homer R 75 

Shirley, William A 75 

Shirley, William H.. Jr 196 

Shockley, Donald E 196 

Shoemaker, George H 161 

Shuler, Ellie G. Jr 196 

Shull, James L 175 

Shuller, Bert E., Jr 196 

Sijon, Shaher Louis 161 

Sikes, John L 175 

Sikes, Wingate W 196 

Simmons, Charles E. 93 

Simmons, Larry L 93, 323 

Simmons, Wilbur C 93, 247, 267 

Simpson, Donald C. 175 

Simpson, David G 196, 276 

Simpson, Mills B., Jr 176 

Simpson, William L 93 

Simpson, William S 196 

Simril, Robert M 

Sims, John N 175, 215, 323 

Sims, Lee Roy, Jr 196 

Sims, Ralph E 161 

Sinclair, James V 175 

Sinclair, William C 175 

Singleton, James E. 175 

Skelton, George M., Jr 175 

Skews, Kenneth T. 196 

Skinner, Thomas W. 175 

Slaton. Joel A 75 

Slice, Gene G 196 

Slice, Ronald L 175, 217, 323 

Sligh, Ernest E 175 

Sloan, Allan Poe, Jr. 161, 323, 330 

Slough, Russell S 196 

Smith, Benton D 196 

Smith, Clark P., Jr 161 

Smith, Charles R 161 

Smith, Claude W., Jr 161 

Smith. Ernest H 175,244 

Smith, Erwin S., Jr. 76 

Smith, Haven D 76 

Smith, Herbert J., Jr 196 

Smith, Homer M 196 

Smith, James A 104, 105, 196 

Smith, John B., Jr 93 

Smith, Joseph B., Jr. 196 

Smith, Joe D 161 

Smith, James E 93, 204, 307, 311 

Smith, James E. H 175 

Smith, Joel M 76, 101. 323 

Smith, John R 175, 323 

Smith, Junius R., Jr. 76 

Smith, John S., Jr 196 

Smith, James T 245 

Smith, Kenneth E 161 

Smith, Kenneth W 175 

Smith, L. Carroll, Jr _ 196 

Smith, Richard D.. Jr. 76, 313 

Smith, Ralph E 196 

Smith, Robert Harvin 93 

Smith, Robert Henry 93 

Smith, Ralph L 196 

Smith, Vicki H. 175, 317 

Smith, Wallace E 196 

Smith, William E 196 

Smith, William T. 176 

Smoak. Calvin G 196 

Smoke, William G.. Jr. 161 

Snavely, John T.. II 196 

Snead, Samuel A. 196 

Snelgrove. Larris M 196 

Snipes, Charles E., Jr 196 

Snipes, Larry E 175 

Snow, Dan C. 76 

Snow, Gail H. 53 

Snowden, John G 161 

Snyder, Robert P 245 

Sok, Brian A. 196 

Sorensen, George W. 175 

Spangenberg, Robert B 161 

Spangler, Peter E. 197 

Spearman, Ernest H. ... 

Spearman. Marvin W., Jr. 175. 277 

Spearman, Robert R 197 

Spencer, Charles S., Jr. 76. 204 

217, 311, 320, 323 
Spitzer, Thomas F. 197 

Sports, Walker L. 197 

Spratt. Steve N. 197 

Sprawls Perry. Jr. 53 

Springfield, Melvin E. .. 175 

Sprouse. David W. 175 

Stafford. Gerald L. I'' 

Staley, Walter L, Jr. " < 

Stalvey, Thomas W. It- 

Stanley, Risher L. 

Stansell. Butler G. 197 

Stansell, Joe T. '&> 

Stanton, David L. 175 

Stanton, Richard C. 175 

Stapleton, Floyd H., Jr. 175 

Starnes, Gene Kenneth 60 

Stecki Theodore S 93 

Steed Edwin E. 175 

Steed, John H. 161 






Steele, Thomas F 197 

Stephens, Gail J 1*1, 317 

Stephens, Joyce E 141, 317 

Stephens, Louis B 174 

Stepp, James B 175 

Stevens, Eddie J 74, 141 

Stevens, Hubert R 141 

Stevens, Myles S 197 

Stevenson, Donna R 174 

Stevenson, John E 197 

Stevenson, Roger W 93 

Stewart, Donald W 197 

Stewart, Harry E 141 

Stewart, Robert C, Jr 174 

Stewart, Thomas C, Jr 141, 330 

Still, Dalton D 197 

Stoddard, Crayton G 197 

Stoddard, R. M., Jr 141 

Stogner, L. B., Ill 93 

Stokes, Carroll D 174 

Stokes, Harold A 93 

Stokes, Martin L 197 

Stokes, Theron C 141 

Stone, Charles R 141 

Stone, Franklin R 174 

Stone, James D 40 

Stone, Wm. Joseph 93 

Stork, William S., Jr 197 

Stoudenmire, Albert G 197 

Stover, Ladson A 197 

Stow, Emerson J., Jr 197 

Stowe Harold R 247, 273, 274 

Strawn, Dwight J 147 

Stribling, Judith L 197, 317 

Strickland, Charles M 141 

Strickland, Jake F„ Jr 197 

Strickland, Roy S 197 

Strickland, Sheldon G 174 

Strickler, James H 93 

Stroman, Thomas H 174 

Strong, James H 197 

Stroud, Eddie L 74 

Stuart, Burns Worth 74 

Stuckey, Gerald L 197 

Styles, Charles D 174 

Suber, James C 174 

Suddeth, Joe A 174, 314 

Suggs, Richard A 174 

Suggs, Robert W 141 

Sumerel, William M 174 

Sumner, Charles S 174 

Sumner, Donald T 197 

Sumner, Ira L, Jr 174 

Sutherland, Edgar S 249 

Sutherland, T. F., Jr 141 

Sutton, Marcus R 101 

Swain, Herbert L, Jr 197 

Swart, John B 174 

Swartifager, John G 141, 323, 324 

Sweat, James R., Jr 197 

Sweat, Lawrence W., Jr 93 

Sweeny, Llewellyn R 141 

Talbert, Kenneth A 197 

Talley, Holland R 74 

Tanksley, Wallace T 197 

Tanner, Charles M 197 

Tant, Larry R 197 

Tapp, Garland G., Jr 197 

Tarrant, William E., Jr. 174 

Taylor, Bruce J 197 

Taylor, Ernest M. 197 

Taylor, James A 101 

Taylor, John P 74, 330 

Taylor, Jackie R. 197 

Taylor, Larry T 197 

Taylor, Terry K 174, 323 

Taylor, William J 197 

Teague, Robert M ... 197 

Team, John W 174 

Templeton, Frank G., Jr 141 

Templeton, Robert E ... 197 

Templeton, Ralph S., Jr 174 

Templeton, Thomas W 174 

Terry, John D 198 

Tharpe, James B _ 198 

Thayer, Carl R 76 

Thigpen, Julius E 141, 324 

Thomas, Adrian W 174 

Thomas, David F 198 

Thomas, Francis B 198 

Thomas, James D. 174 

Thomas, Jack H 198 

Thomas, James M. . 176 

Thomas, William L 244, 247 

Thomason, Edward H 141 

Thomason, Fred W 198 

Thomason, George M. ... 162 

Thomason, Milton C 198 

Thomasson, John C 198 

Thompson, Anita J. 198 

Thompson, Bobby D 60 

Thompson, David H 176 

Thompson, Earle A., Jr ....". 176 

Thompson, George G 174 

Thompson, Joseph D., Jr 174 

Thompson, James H., Jr 174 



Thompson, James N 174 

Thompson, Robert E 142 

Thompson, Samuel J. 198 

Thompson, William B 174 

Thompson, William C 142 

Thornton, Nancy G 198 

Thornton, Stanley W 198 

Threatt, James W 198 

Tibbs, John A 198 

Tiller, Harold D 74 

Timbes, Larry C 198 

Timmerman, James A., Jr 53 

Timmerman, John H 198 

Tindall, Sydney E 174 

Tinsley, Roy K 198 

Tipper, Lawrence E., Jr 174 

Toal, Charles E., Jr 41 

Tobias, James C 174 

Todd, Ernest L 142 

Todd, Glenn C 

Todd, Garland J 

Todd, John A 94 

Todd, John D 142 

Toledano, F. Edward, Jr 142 

Tolin, Wade T 198 

Tolley, Harry W 162 

Tollison, Henry E 74 

Tolson, Bill Allison ... 174 

Tomblin, Rogers L 174 

Tomlinson, James A., Jr 174 

Tomlinson, Julien C. - 142 

Tomlinson, Philip 174 

Toncray, George W., Ill 174 

Toney, Felix H 142 

Touchstone, Ronald W 174 

Townsend, James L., Jr 174 

Townsend, James N _... 94, 311 

Townsend, Richard T 198, 215 

Townsend, Stephen C 198 

Trammell, James D., Ill 198 

Traylor, Paul W 142 

Traylor, Roy A., Jr 198, 277 

Treadway, Robert M. 142 

Trimmler, David C 76 

Tripp, Bobby B 198 

Trively, Timothy C 162, 217 

Trotman, Robert 162 

Truitt, William R 

Truluck, Harold R. ... 61 

Tucker, J. D 101 329 

Tucker, Robert B 162 

Tucker, Robert F. 198 

Tumblin, James R. 94 

Tumblin, William E. ... 176 

Tunstall, John H 142 

Tupper, George L., Jr 61 

Turnbull, Thomas P 142 

Turner, Carl J. .. 53 

Turner, Franklin H., Jr 174, 215 

Turner, Harold L 198 

Turner, John D 101, 320, 329 

Turner, Myers 198 

Turner, Melvin J 198 

Turner, Marion O. 174 

Turner, Robert M. 142 

Turner, William D. 198 

Turner, William L. 94 

Tuten, Walter A., Jr. . 198 

Tutterow. Theodore L. 198 

Tyler, Walter S 94, 247, 268 

Tyner, Ralph L. 198 

Uhler, William B 142 247 270 

Uhlig, Walter J. 247 

Uldrick, Thomas S. ... 174 

Underwood, Jerry A. 142 
Usry, George H., Ill 142. 244, 247 

248, 259, 307, 311 

Valdes, Santos G. 198 

Valentine, Benny M. ... 198 

Varn, David W. ... 174, 323 

Varner, Monty V |74 

Vaughan, Thomas H. 198 

Vaughn. James H., Jr 142 

Vaughn, John R., Jr. 174 

Venning, Herbert A. 198 

Verdery, Rieves F 142 

Verdin, Daniel B., Jr. 176 

Veronee, Jack C 311 

Vickers, Anthony M. 94 104 105 

247, 261, 307,' 313 

Vines, Joseph S., Jr 61 

Vinson, David J 198 

Wagener, Earl H 198 

Wagers, Pinckney B., Jr. 198 

Wagner, Charles W 176 

Wagner, Larry M 244 

Waite, Deborah B. 176, 317 

Waldrep, Deuward S., II 176 

Waldrep, George C, Jr ... 174 

Waldrep, Jane G 162 

Waldrop, John P., Ill 198 

Waldrop, Thomas E 162 

Walker, DeWitt E. 61 

Walker, David H 176 



Walker, Reuel F., Jr 94 

Walker, Richard J 176 

Walkup, Joseph B., Jr 94 

Wall, Daniel J 174 

Wall, Robert E. 198 

Wallace, Curtis E 142 

Wallace, Joseph B 198 

Waller, Stephen T 94 

Wallen, Gunther G 198 

Walpole, Horace B., Jr 198 

Walsh, Martin E 174 

Walton, William T 198 

Wanlass, RaJph C 94 

Wannamaker, Braxton B 198 

Ward, Henry P., Jr 176 

Ward, James C 198 

Ward, James L 198 

Ward, Ralph H 198 

Warner, John R., Jr 94 

Warren Francis H 174 

Wash, Charles M 177 

Washington, James R 198 

Washington, Thomas E 142 

Wasson, George E., Jr 198 

Watkins, Dalton H 76, 323, 330 

Watkins, James F 198 

Watson, Dennis B .. 198 

Watson, Donald K. . 162 

Watson, Guy L., Ill 162 

Watson, Henry E 162 

Watson, Jesse V., Jr. ... 177 

Watson. Lever M 177 

Watson, Richard G 198 

Watson, William H. Jr. ... 198 

Watson, William S 77 

Watson, Wycklitfe T. 177 

Watson, William V. 94 323 

Watt, Charles K. 95 

Watt, J. Robinson ... 162 

Way, James R. ... 177 

Weaver, James T 199 

Weaver, Marshall D., Jr. 77 

Weaver, Robert D 199 

Webb, Everett A. 199 

Webb, James A. Jr. 199 

Webb, Michael D. 163 

Webb, Thurston B., Ill 177 

Webb, Thomas E 199 

Webb, William A. 177 

Webb, William H., Jr. . 199 

Webber, Gilbert E 199 

Webber, James T 177 

Weddle, Harold E 163 

Weeks, Clark J. ... 177 

Weeks, Harry O., Jr. . 177 

Weeks, Thomas L., Jr. 199 

Weeks, William J., Jr. 41, 204 320 323 
Weeks, William U., Jr. ... 177 

Weinberg, Bertrand A. 199 

Weisner, Richard R. ... 143 

Welborn, James C., Jr. 199 

Welborn, Joe H. 199 

Welborn, Norman P., Jr 77, 104 

204, 311, 320, 323 
Welch, Jimmy Z. 199 

Welch, Thomas C, III .. 177 

Wellmaker, James A. 177 

Wells, Johnny Brogdon 177 

Wells, Mitchell E. 177 215 

Wells, Ronald D. ' 177 

Wernti, Edward J., Jr. 199 

Werts, Francis M. ... 143 

Wessinger, James B., Jr. ... 177 

Wessinger, Kerney D. 

West, Dean M. 163 

West, James A. 

West, Robert D. 

West, William B., Jr. 

Westbury, Charles E. ... 

Westbury, Rodney A. 

Westendorff, Wm. G 

Westerlund, Ernest R. 

Weymon, John K 

Whaley, Benjamin F., Jr. 

Whaley, William H. 

Wheeler, Theodore C 

Whelchel, Donald C. 

Whelchel, Humphrey W. 

Whetsell. Alton H. 

Whiston, George E. Jr. 

White, Harvey T. 244, 247, 254 

White, Joe E. 

White, John E. 

White, Patrick K. 

White, Thomas A. Jr 

White, William E.' 

White, William H. 

White, William J 

White, William T. 

Whiteaker, Joseph A 163, 

Whitener, R. Shepherd 

Whitesides, Charles P. 

Whitfield, Dan P 

Whitfield, Flora A ... 163, 3 

Whitlaw, N. O., Jr. 

Whitlow, Henry D. 

Whitlow, Jerry A. 



77 
13 
77 

77 
95 
43 
63 
99 
77 
77 
99 
43 
99 
77 
77 
99 
99 

240 
77 
99 
63 
77 
99 
77 
99 
99 

323 
77 
43 
99 



Whitman, Boyce D 177, 323 

Whitworth, William A 199 

Wiggins, James E 53 

Wiggins, Robert L 143 

Wigington, James T 41 

Wild Ormond F., Jr 245 

Wilfong, Glenn R 143, 313 

Wilkerson, Thomas E 199 

Wilkerson, William M 199 

Wilkins, Edward B„ Jr. ... 177 

Willcox, James H 199 

Williams, Charles C 199 

Williams, Danny P 177 

Williams, George B 199, 276 

Williams, Harvey E., Jr 177 

Williams, John L 61, 324 

Williams, Robert F 163, 313, 324 

Williams, Robert 61, 324 

Williams, Samuel A 199 

Williams, Samuel S 53 

Williams, Terry L ... 199 

Williamson, Robert E 61 

Williford, Paul D 199 

Willimon. Eugene P., Jr 199 

Willingham, Randolph 177 

Willis, Carolyn E 177 

Willis, James C, Jr 177 

Willis, Robert M., Jr 199 

Wilson, Charles F., Jr. 163 

Wilson, Charles H., Jr. ... 163 

Wilson, Douglas L 61 

Wilson, Douglas W. 177 

Wilson, Gary A 199 

Wilson, Harry E. ... 177 

Wilson, James D 177 

Wilson, Joseph F 177 

Wilson, John P ... 163 

Wilson, Lowry M., Jr ... 177 

Wilson, Larry R 272 

Wilson, William G 177 

Wilson, Walter J 177 

Wilson, William S. 95 

Wilson, William V. ... .. 77 

Winchester, James D 101 

Winchester, James W. ... 199 

Winesett, John D ... 163 

Wingo, John C ... 177 

Winning, James R 77 

Wise, Donald J 199 

Wise, George W. ... |99 

Witherspoon, Joseph H. 163 

Wolcken, Frederic W 177, 323, 325 

Wood, Allen P. 1 77 

Wood. Bill R ... 199 

Wood, Francis M. 77 

Wood, Herbert A., Jr. 177, 323 

Wooa Jimmy C. 177 

Wood, Jack H., Jr. ... ... 199 

Wood, Julian G 199 

Wood, Phillip H. 95 

Wood. William C. 163 

Woodhurst, Charles L. ... JOI, 329 

Woodle, Arthur G., Jr ' 95 

Workman, Joseph P. 1 99 

Workman, Nancy J. ... 177 

Wortman, Richard L. 177 

Wrenn, James E 199 

Wright, Damon 1 1 77, 316 

Wright, Farrin S 61 

Wright, Junius P., Jr 163, 215 261 

311, 313 

Wright, Thomas D., Jr. . 163 

Wright, Ted T 177 

Wyatt, Bruce F. 61 

Wyche, Donald B. 53 

Wyndham, Furman C 199 

Wysong, William H 65, 211, 313 

Yandle, Gerald R 95 

Yarborough, D. A., Jr. 95 

Yarborough, Jesse H. 199 

Yates, Robert V., Jr 199 

Yeager, Thomas J., Jr. ... 199 

Yeary, Richard C 77, 104 

Yike, Douglas R. ' 177 

Yockel, Vincent M. 247 

Yon, Dan R. 61 

Yon, Robert C. ... |63 

Yonce, Carroll E. 177 

Yonce, James E. 61 

York, Fred Hayes, 95 

York, James M. 199 

Young, Dale Lloyd j 99 

Young, James H., Jr. ... 95 

Young, John P., Ill 199 

Young, Marian L. 1 99 

Young, W. Harral, Jr. 177 

Young, William L 177 

Youngblood, James, Jr 177, 323 

Youngblood, Joseph R. 163 

Younginer, Harvey L. 199 

Zager, Emil, Jr 245 

Zahler, Edwin C. ... 163 

Zalewski, Edward 95 

Zimmerman, John C 177 

Zoretich, Frank N 177, 244 



!■ 



The bugle sounds lor the final time . . . your year ... it and its story, the 
1959 Taps, are now complete. Through joy and trial, excitement and despair, 
elation and defeat, surprise and anxiety the year and the yearbook have grown. 
The memories remain ... in your mind and in your Taps. Fair weather and 
foid, the staff weathered; produced a book we hope can continually recall 1959, 
the year and the events; trained a capable staff to produce a book for Clemson 
in I960. The year closes; ahead looms another. The year, yours; the memories, 
yours; the yearbook, we, the staff, hope is yours to enjoy and fondly keep as a 
reminder of 1959. 

WITH GRATEFUL ACKNOWLEDGEMENT TO: 

Foote and Davies, Incorporated; Helen Morgan, the steady hand and guiding 
eye; Dot Smyly, the last minute advisor on details; Earl Sanders, the cover and 
type consultant. Photographers: Gaspar-Ware Studios, Marion Ware for top 
class photography and for filling rush orders at a moment's notice; Neil Gillespie, 
painstaking in planning special photos — the inside cover, library, loggia, adver- 
tising shots and the beauties; Rick Levy, Johnny Crow for splendid, additional 
student work; Al McCormick who supplied last minute shots; Gene Cantrell, 
Lewis Reilly of Central Service for many vital photos. 

Publications: The Tiger for their interchange of photographs and splendid 
cooperation; The Charlotte Observer, The Greenville News, The Washington 
Post, The Times Picaynne and New Orleans State without whose help the sports 
section would have been practically void of pictures; The Garnet and Black for 
furnishing other photographs. Joe Sherman, for invaluable advice; Ray Davis 
and the personnel of the News Bureau lor valuable information; Dean Walter 
Cox and Greg Hughes who were always ready with suggestions and ideas; Sybil 
Albert lor motherly encouragement, advice, counseling, and plain hard work; 
WSBF lor continual announcements and spots. 

The in. my students, administration, and others whose interest and cooperation 
gave .in added polish and finish. 



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